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Full text of "The centaur almanac and cook book"

3ff 



*7 



Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for 
Infants and Children. It contains neither Opi- 
um, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It 
is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, 
Infant Syrups, and Castor Oil. Castoria is the 
Children's Panacea— the Mother's Friend. 





IFE. 

HE child of which the above is a picture represents a healthy, well-eared 
for boy, one year old. We love his rounded form and chubby face at 
sight, and we say that "all children should be like him." Yes, they should 
be, but they are not. They would be, if the mothers of the little inno- 
cents fully realized the simple but important facts we shall here briefly state. Before 
they have advanced far in years, most children suffer from some kind of sickness. 
They cry from pain or languish in stupor. Many of them die before they have hardly 
begun the journey of life. The bright eyes and rosy lips of every third one are 
closed by death before their fifth summer has dawned. Twenty-two per cent., or 
nearly one quarter of all children born, die before they are one year old ; 37 per cent, 
before they are five, and one-half before they are fifteen! This 

Frightful Mortality 

is appalling. It can be measurably averted. As we may snatch a child from before 
an approaching train, so may we give it the conditions which produce health, instead 
of those which develop disease. The causes of infantile irritability, sickness and 
disproportionate death are principally found in impure air ; improper food and 
insufficient bathing. 

Air and Ventilation. 

il NE fifth of the air we breathe is an invisible substance known as oxygen. 
"Without oxygen, neither vegetable nor animal life could have existence, 
and the earth would be as desolate and voiceless as the moon. The air also 
contains parts of a deadly poison known as carbonic acid gas. The act of breath- 
ing increases and liberates one hundred times the quantity of carbonic gas, which is 
inhaled. A mafl destroys the oxygen, or vitalizing part of air, at the rate of one 
cubic foot a minute, or 00 feet an hour, or 720 feet in twelve hours. A child in pro- 
# 1 . ' s 



4 

^.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiffiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiffiiiifiiiiiiiffliifiiiiiiiiiieieiviiwffiiiigiiiiiiiiiHiiiiifiifiiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiisiiiiifiiiiii«iiiiiitii»^ 

5 portion. No person should therefore be permitted to sleep in a room smaller than | 

| 8x10 feet and 9 feet high, containing 720 feet of space. This quantity of air will | 

S last one pair of lungs but twelve hours. E 

g Because pure oxygen and poisonous carbonic gas mingle and are invisible, they | 

E are not generally understood. Let us try to explain them. A large tallow candle, E 

E when burning, consumes 5 cubic feet of air in an hour, or 60 feet in twelve hours. 1 

E Such a candle consumes as much oxygen in twelve hours as a man does in one hour. E 

E Light such a candle and confine it in a case containing 60 cubic feet, and before the E 

E expiration of twelve hours it will be seen to flicker and finally die or go out. A cat = 

E or a human being in the case, would gasp and die in exactly the same manner, only §j 

E the child would die in one-twelfth part of the time. Carbonic acid gas, created by our S 

E own lungs, destroys life. This invisible, ever creating and death-dealing carbonic E 

E gas, in small or crowded rooms, gradually poisons and ultimately kills more human § 

E beings than all the wars, contagions and pestilences which otherwise afflict the =i 

E human race. Never cover a child's face, even with a veil, much less with a blanket. j§ 

5 Never permit him to sleep in an unventilated room. E 

1 Proper Food. | 



Ooth i ng is proper food that cannot be burnt and decomposed by the oxygen 
inhaled. It is the combustion of food by oxygen that changes our nourish- 
ment into blood, flesh and muscle, that keeps in motion the lungs and heart, 
E and produces a uniform temperature of 98 degrees, summer and winter alike. It 
5 ought to be as easily understood that invisible oxygen boils the human cauldron as it 
E is to understand that invisible heat boils water. 

| Improper Food. 



|Hjg nursing mother should not eat rich pastry s, gravy s, greens, spices, 
or acids, nor drink strong tea, coffee, beer or spirits. These things will not 
assimilate with an infant's food. They destroy the digestive fluid known as 
ptyaline, and instead of converting the food into nutrition, it is curdled and soured. 
This produces colic, flatulency, diarrhoea or constipation. Then follow fevers, 
eruptions or sickness of some kind. At such time Castoria will destroy the acidity 
and correct the difficulty. This is an important fact and should not be forgotten. 
Its timely use will prevent sickness. 

A young child should not be permitted to eat new made bread, pastrys, grease 
of any kind, or overripe fruit, or stone pitted fruits, or the skins of any fruit, or 
raisin or strawberry seeds, or skimmed milk. 

Bathing. 



HERE are OH the body of every human being, man and mta^* alike, 



2,300,000 pores, scattered over every portion of the system. Over lbs. of E 

the nourishment daily consumed by an adult, and proportionately by an E 

= infant, are liberated through these pores in the form of insensible perspiration. E 

E Mnch of this offensive matter is deposited on the skin and becomes a dry paste to = 

E close its pores. Unless frequently removed, it causes several ounces per day of this E 

| effete substance to be driven into the system, there to putrefy and poison every part. E 

S This necessarily produces internal disturbance and the various diseases we shall soon E 

E refer to. Sickness is caused by closing the pores of the skin, just am it is by closing E 

E the bowels. If only one half the body be painted and the paint becomes dry, the E 

E (Continued on page 4.) E 

fbinnniniiniiiniiinitmH 



MOON'S PHASIS. 



PORTLAND, ETO. NEW TORE, ETC. VIRGINIA, ETC. CAROLINA, ETC. LOUISIANA, ETC. 



New Moon, 
1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 



DAY 

5 
13 



26 



HR. MIN 

2 44 morn. 

7 24 morn. 
2 45 morn. 

8 31 eve. 



HR. MIN. 

1 44 morn. 

6 24 morn. 
1 46 morn. 

7 31 eve. 



HR. MIN. 

2 36 morn. 

7 16 morn. 
2 37 morn. 

8 23 eve. 



HR. MIN. 

2 24 morn. 

7 4 morn. 
2 25 morn. 

8 11 eve. 



HR MIN. 

1 44 morn. 

6 84 morn. 
1 45 morn. 

7 81 eve. 







Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N. Y., 


Va.,Ky..So. O., 
Ind. and 111., Mo., 


Car., Tenn.,Nor. 
Ga., Ala., Miss., 












N.Y. 


, Mich., Wis. 


Penn., Ohio, 111., 
Iowa, Neb., Utah, 


Nor Fla., So. 


nth. 




Minn.. Ia. 


, Nor. 


Kan., Col., Utah, 


and 


Tex., 


Ark., 
., So. 


Ga., Ala., Miss., 


i 


Neb. 


Oregon, 


Nev. 


Nor. Cal., 


San 


Francisco, 


New 


Mex 


La., Tex., &c. 


o 




Wash. Ter., &c. 


&c. 






&c. 






Cal., 


&c. 












CO 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Q 




Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 
— — — 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 






H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 




H M 








H. M. 




H. M. 




H. M. 


H~~M~ 


H M 


l 


Fri 


7 30 


4 38 


c 55 


7 25 


4 AA 

i 44 


3 K9 
O 0/6 


7 19 


A AQ 
4 4» 


3 AQ 

o 4y 


7 8 


o 0 


3 39 


a K*y 


K 19 
O 1<5 


q QQ 
O do 


• 

* 


Sat 


7 30 


4 39 


4 52 


7 9* 
I 40 


4 44 


A AQ 
4 4o 


7 1Q 
i lu 


A Kf\ 
4 OU 


A AK 
4 40 


7 3 


^ A 
O 0 


4 33 


A K<7 


5 12 


A Q9 
4 04 


■ 


Sun 


7 30 


4 40 


5 46 


7 9K 
i AO 


4 45 


K AO 
O 4* 


7 1Q 


4 K1 


K 3G 


7 3 


*; 7 

O I 


5 26 


A *7 


K 13 
o lo 


5 23 


4 


Mon 


7 30 


4 41 


6 36 


7 25 


4 46 


6 32 


7 1Q 
4 lo 


4 62 


A 9ft 
D 160 


7 3 


K ft 

O o 


6 15 


A K7 


K Id. 
O 14 


A 13 


0 


Tues 


7 30 


4 42 


sets 


7 25 


4 47 


sets 


7 1Q 


4 52 


sets 


7 4 


£ ft 
o o 




A 


5 15 




0 


Wed 


7 30 


4 43 


6 18 


7 25 


4 48 


A 99 


7 19 


4 *3 
4 DO 


A 9A 


7 4 


K Q 

O v 




A K7 
0 Ol 


O IO 


A AO 


I 


Thurs 


7 30 


4 44 


7 13 


7 9A 


4 49 


7 1A 


7 1Q 


* 04 


7 9C\ 


7 4 


5 10 


7 29 


a K>y 

D Ol 


K 1A 
O 10 


7 33 


a 
0 


Fri 


7 29 


4 45 


8 10 


7 24 


4 50 


ft 19 
o IA 


7 1Q 


4 55 


ft 1<\ 

o lo 


7 4 


K 1 1 


8 22 


A *W 
O Oi 


^ 17 
Oil 


8 25 


Q 


Sat 


7 29 


4 46 


9 6 


7 24 


4 51 


Q ft 


7 10 
< 1«* 


4 56 


q m 
if w 


7 4 


K 19 

O 1.6 


9 15 


A *7 
0 0< 


^ 18 
O 10 


Q 17 
all 


10 


Sun 


7 29 


4 47 


10 4 


7 24 


4 52 


10 5 


7 1Q 
I lv 


4 57 


1fl A 
1U 0 


7 3 


5 12 


10 9 


A K<7 
O Ol 


5 19 


10 9 


11 


Mon 


7 28 


4 48 


11 3 


7 9A 


4 53 


11 3 


7 19 


4 58 


11 3 


7 8 


5 13 


11 3 


6 57 


5 19 


11 3 


12 


Tues 


7 28 


4 49 


morn 


7 23 


4 54 


morn 


7 18 


4 59 


morn 


7 8 


5 14 


11 59 


6 57 


5 20 


11 57 


13 


Wed 


7 28 


4 50 


0 3 


7 23 


4 55 


0 3 


7 18 


5 0 


0 2 


7 3 


5 15 


morn 


6 57 


5 21 


morn 


14 


Thurs 


7 27 


4 52 


1 6 


7 22 


4 66 


1 4 


7 18 


5 1 


1 2 


7 3 


5 16 


0 57 


6 57 


5 22 


0 54 


15 


Fri 


7 27 


4 53 


2 10 


7 22 


4 57 


2 7 


7 18 


5 2 


2 5 


7 3 


5 17 


1 57 


6 57 


5 23 


1 53 


16 


Sat 


7 26 


4 54 


3 15 


7 22 


4 59 


3 12 


7 18 


5 3 


3 9 


7 3 


5 18 


2 59 


6 57 


5 24 


2 54 


17 


Sun 


7 26 


4 55 


4 21 


7 21 


5 0 


4 18 


7 17 


5 4 


4 14 


7 2 


5 19 


4 2 


6 56 


5 25 


3 57 


18 


Mon 


7 25 


4 56 


5,25 


7 21 


5 1 


5 21 


7 17 


5- 6 


5 17 


7 2 


5 20 


5 5 


6 56 


5 25 


4 59 


19 


Tues 


7 25 


4 58 


6 25 


7 20 


5 2 


6 21 


7 16 


5 7 


6 17 


7 2 


5 21 


6 5 


6 56 


5 26 


6 0 


20 


Wed 


7 24 


4 59 


rises 


7 20 


5 3 


rises 


7 15 


5 8 


rises 


7 1 


5 22 


rises 


6 56 


5 27 


rises 


21 


Thurs 


7 23 


5 0 


7 3 


7 19 


5 4 


7 6 


7 15 


5 9 


7 9 


7 1 


5 22 


7 17 


6 56 


5 28 


7 24 


22 


Fri 


7 23 


5 1 


8 17 


7 18 


5 6 


8 19 


7 14 


5 10 


8 21 


7 1 


5 23 


8 26 


6 55 


5 29 


8 31 


23 


Sat 


7 22 


5 3 


9 29 


7 18 


5 7 


9 29 


7 13 


5 11 


9 30 


7 0 


5 24 


9 32 


6 55 


5 30 


9 35 


24 


Sun 


7 21 


5 4 


10 37 


7 17 


5 8 


10 37 


7 13 


5 12 


10 37 


7 0 


5 25 


10 36 


6 54 


5 31 


10 38 


25 


Mon 


7 20 


5 5 


11 44 


7 16 


5 9 


11 43 


7 12 


5 13 


11 42 


6 59 


5 26 


11 37 


6 54 


5 31 


11 38 


26 


Tues 


7 20 


5 6 


morn 


7 15 


5 10 


morn 


7 11 


5 15 


morn 


6 59 


5 27 


morn 


6 54 


5 3v> 


morn 


27 


Wed 


7 19 


5 8 


0 48 


7 15 


5 12 


0 46 


7 11 


5 16 


0 44 


6 58 


5 28 


0 36 


6 53 


5 33 


0 36 


28 


Thurs 


7 18 


5 9 


1 49 


7 14 


5 13 


1 46 


7 10 


5 17 


1 43 


6 57 


5 29 


1 34 


6 53 


5 34 


1 33 


29 


Fri 


7 17 


5 10 


2 47 


7 13 


5 14 


2 44 


7 9 


5 18 


2 40 


6 57 


5 30 


2 29 


6 52 


5 35 


2 27 


30 


Sat 


7 16 


5 12 


3 42 


7 12 


5 15 


3 38 


7 8 


5 19 


3 34 


6 56 


5 31 


3 22 


6 52 


5 36 


3 20 


31 


Snn 


7 15 


5 13 


4 33 


7 11 


5 17 


4 29 


7 7 


5 20 


4 25 


6 56 


5 82 


4 12 


6 51 


5 37 


4 10 




Ecli 



Two only, each of the Sun ; March 5 and August 29. 



Sun, March 5. Annular (ring form). Partial in United States. 
Boston. New York. 

Not visible. Not visible. 



Washington. 
Begins 
10m. before Sunset. 



Chicago. 
Begins 
4.56 p. m. 



San Francisco. 
Begins Ends 
>.32 p. m. 4.45 



New Orleans. 
Begins 
4.55 



Boston. 
begins Ends 
0.17 a.m. 6.38 
Oricaoo. 
1 nvisible. 



Sun, August 29. 

New York. 
Begins Ends 
6.07 6.45 
San Francisco, 
Invisible. 



Partial in the United States. 

Washington. 
Begins Ends 
6.00 6.48 
New Orleans. 
Ends 5.57 a.m. 



Cincinnati. 
Begins 
4.54 p. m. 

Sante Fe. 
Begins 
3.40 



Cincinnati. 
Begins Ends 
5.05 5.43 
Sante Fk. 
Invisible. 




ptnm 10 pafjal^dl will ddkm m& dte. On* of the oH<9$s Of 
C®.«t©rl& li to vins the skin and ©pen the pores. The impor- 
tance of doing this by some method oannot be overestimate.! 

These Facts 

are generally known to educated physicians, yet puny chil- 
dren, crowded sick rooms, anxious mothers, blighted homes 
and countless little graves everywhere appall us. Murdered 

1 through ignorance is the verdict 

The Remedy. 

| HE true remedy is prevention, not medicine, but where errors have 

occurred we must correct them as far as we can. Based upon the facts above 
stated, the eminent pathologist, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, spent much time in 
formulating a prescription for children's complaints. It is not a secret. This pre- 
scription, under the name of " Castoria," has been widely published. The prepara- 
tion assimilates the food, neutralizes poisonous inhalation, warms the skin, and vital- 
ises the fluids of the system. 1^ strikes at the causes of incipient illness and uproots 
them at the beginning. As the masterly practice of Dr. Pitcher has become known, 
a diminution of the death rate among children has followed. For about thirty 
years this beneficent remedy has been growing in confidence, until now, Castoria 
stands alone as a child's medicine, 



The sweetest music the house contains, 

Is the shouting laugh of children's glee 
Why let them cry with distressing paint 
When Castoria all their pains will free. 



The sueeessors of Dr. Pitcher simply manufacture Castoria after his formula. 
Nothing more is attempted by them. 



infants. 

! ASH the new born babe daily with warm rain water and castile or glycerine 

soap. Powder with wheat flour starch. Do not wash his clothes or napkins a 

in soda. It causes breaking out. White Lead is a poison. Change clothing | 

frequently, and have it well aired. The head should be kept cool and the clothes a 

loose. If there is no mother's milk, give milk warmed, from one cow or goat only. 5 

Gruel disorders the bowels. The best substitute for milk, is to boil good bread for 5 

two hours in water and add a very little lump sugar. Gradually lower the tempera- | 

ture of the room. Never give a child Godfrey's Cordial, Dalby's Carminative, Bate- a 

man's Drops, Syrup of White Poppies, Soothing Syrup, Paregoric or Laudanum, jjj 

They all contain morphine or opium — temporarily soothing, but permanently = 

injurious, Castoria produces a better temporary effect and is permanently bene- | 
ficiaL Vaccinate any time after two months. 

(Continued on paje 6.) 
4 



•■■■■■■tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitf iiitiiiif iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiif iiiiiiiiiiiiiif fiiiiiitf if ■iiiiiiiiiiiifiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii*iiiii«i««i 

1* i* MOON'S PHASES. 



ruKT^AND, ITU. N*W YORK, ETC. VIRGINIA, KTO, 



CJJtOLINA, JCTQ. LOUISIANA, BTC. 



New Moon, 
1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 



DAT 

8 

11 
18 

25 



an. win. 

10 15 eve. 

0 46 eve. 

1 15 eve. 
0 1 1 eve. 



nrt. urn. 

0 15 eve. 

8 40 eve. 

0 15 eve. 
II 11 mom. 



7 eve. 
88 eve. 
7 eve. 
3 eve. 



Hit. If IN. 

9 55 eve. 

9 26 eve. 

0 65 eve. 

11 51 morn. 



HR. MTN. 

9 15 eve. 

8 46 eve. 

0 15 eve. 

11 11 morn. 







Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N Y., 


Va.,Ky.,So. O., 


Car., 


Tenn., Nor. 












N.Y..Mich.,Wis. 


IVnn., Ohio, 111., 


Ind.andllL.Mo., 


Ga., 


Ala., 




Nor. Flu., So. 


4 


Minn., Ia., 


Nor. 


Iowa 


,Neb.,Utah, 


Kan., Col., Utah, 


and Tex., 


Ark. 1 


Ga., Ala., 


Miss., 


§ 




Neb., 


Oregon, 


Nev. 


Nor. Cal., 


San 


Francisco, 






So! 


La., Tex., &c 




Wash. Ter., &c. 


<&c. 






&c. 






CalT, 


&Co 












0? 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Su n 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Su n 


Moon 






Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 




Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 










H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


1 


Mon 


7 14 


5 14 


5 19 


7 10 


5 18 


5 16 


7 6 


5 22 


5 12 


6 55 


5 33 


4 59 


6 50 


5 87 


4 57 


2 


Tues 


7 13 


5 15 


6 2 


7 9 


5 19 


5 58 


7 5 


5 23 


5 54 


6 54 


5 34 


5 43 


6 50 


5 38 


5 41 


3 


Wed 


7 12 


5 17 


sets 


7 8 


5 20 


sets 


7 4 


5 24 


sets 


6 54 


5 35 


sets 


6 49 


5 39 


sets 


4 


Thurs 


7 11 


5 18 


6 3 


7 7 


5 22 


6 6 


7 8 


5 25 


6 9 


6 53 


5 36 


6 18 


6 48 


5 40 


6 20 


5 


Fri 


7 10 


5 19 


7 0 


7 6 


5 23 


7 2 


7 2 


5 26 


7 4 


6 52 


5 37 


7 10 


6 48 


5 41 


7 13 


6 


Sat 


7 8 


5 20 


7 58 


7 5 


5 24 


7 59 


7 1 


5 27 


8 0 


6 51 


5 37 


8 4 


6 47 


5 42 


8 5 


7 


Sun 


7 7 


5 2-J 


8 57 


7 4 


5 25 


8 57 


7 0 


5 28 


8 57 


6 50 


5 38 


8 58 


6 46 


5 42 


8 58 


8 


Mon 


7 6 


5 23 


9 55 


7 3 


5 26 


9 55 


6 59 


5 30 


9 55 


6 50 


5 39 


9 52 


6 46 


5 43 


9 53 


9 


Tues 


7 4 


5 25 


10 50 


7 1 


5 28 


10 54 


6 58 


5 31 


10 53 


6 49 


5 40 


10 48 


6 45 


5 44 


10 46 


10 


Wed 


7 3 


5 26 


11 57 


7 0 


5 29 


11 55 


6 57 


5 32 


11 53 


6 48 


5 41 


11 46 


6 44 


5 45 


11 43 


11 


Thurs 


7 2 


5 27 


mora 


6 59 


5 80 


morn 


6 56 


5 33 


mora 


6 47 


5 42 


morn 


6 43 


5 46 


morn 


12 


Fri 


7 0 


5 29 


1 0 


6 58 


5 31 


0 57 


6 55 


5 34 


0 55 


6 46 


5 43 


0 45 


6 42 


5 47 


0 41 


13 


Sat 


6 59 


5 80 


2 4 


5 56 


5 32 


2 0 


6 54 


5 35 


1 57 


6 45 


5 44 


1 45 


6 42 


5 47 


1 40 


14 


Sun 


6 58 


5 31 


3 6 


6 55 


5 34 


3 3 


6 52 


5 36 


2 59 


6 44 


5 45 


2 46 


6 41 


5 48 


2 41 


15 


Mon 


6 56 


5 32 


4 6 


6 54 


5 35 


4 2 


6 51 


5 38 


3 59 


6 43 


5 46 


3 46 


6 40 


5 49 


3 40 


16 


Tues 


6 55 


5 34 


5 2 


6 52 


5 36 


4 58 


6 50 


5 39 


4 55 


6 42 


5 46 


4 43 


6 39 


5 50 


4 38 


17 


Wed 


6 53 


5 85 


5 52 


6 51 


5 37 


5 49 


6 49 


5 40 


5 46 


6 41 


5 47 


5 36 


6 38 


5 51 


5 32 


18 


Thurs 


6 52 


5 


rises 


6 50 


5 38 


rises 


6 47 


5 41 


rises 


6 40 


5 48 


rises 


6 37 


5 51 


rises 


19 


Fri 


6 51 


5 37 


7 3 


6 48 


5 40 


7 4 


6 46 


5 42 


7 5 


6 39 


5 49 


7 9 


6 36 


5 52 


7 13 


20 


Sat 


6 49 


5 39 


8 15 


6 47 


5 41 


8 15 


6 45 


5 43 


8 16 


6 as 


5 50 


8 16 


6 35 


5 53 


8 19 


21 


Sun 


6 48 


5 40 


9 25 


6 46 


5 42 


9 25 


6 43 


5 44 


9 24 


6 37 


5 51 


9 21 


6 34 


5 53 


9 23 


22 


Mon 


6 46 


5 41 


10 33 


6 44 


5 43 


10 31 


6 42 


5 45 


10 89 


6 36 


5 52 


10 23 


6 33 


5 54 


10 24 


23 


Tues 


6 45 


5 42 


11 37 


6 43 


5 44 


11 35 


6 41 


5 46 


11 32 


6 35 


5 52 


11 24 


6 32 


5 55 


11 23 


24 


Wed 


6 43 


5 44 


morn 


6 41 


5 45 


mora 


6 39 


5 47 


morn 


6 34 


5 53 


mora 


6 31 


5 56 


morn 


25 


Thurs 


6 42 


5 45 


0 38 


6 40 


5 47 


0 85 


6 38 


5 49 


0 32 


6 3> 


5 54 


0 21 


6 30 


5 56 


0 20 


26 


Fri 


6 40 


5 46 


1 35 


6 as 


5 48 


1 3* 


6 37 


5 50 


1 28 


6 31 


5 55 


1 16 


6 29 


5 57 


1 14 


27 


Sat 


6 38 


5 47 


2 28 


6 36 


5 49 


2 24 


6 85 


5 51 


2 20 


6 30 


5 56 


2 7 


6 28 


5 58 


2 5 


28 


San 


6 37 


5 49 


8 16 


6 35 


5 50 


3 13 


6 34 


5 52 


3 9 


6 29 


5 56 


2 56 


6 27 


5 59 


2 53 



Morning Stars. Mercury until February 24 ; April 8 to June 11; August 16 to September 
27 ; and from December 8 to end of year. Venus, from February 18 to December 2. 



Evening Stars. Mercury, from February 24 to April 8 ; June 11 to August 16 ; and from 
September 27 to December 23. Venus, until February 18 ; and from December 2 to 
end of year. 

Church Days. Epiphany, January 6 ; Septuagesima Sunday, February 21 ; Ash Wednes- 
day, March 10 ; Palm Sunday, April 18 ; Good Friday, April 23 ; Easter Sunday, 
April 25 ; Whit Sunday, June 13 ; Trinity Sunday, June 20 ; Corpus Christi, June 24; 
Advent Sunday, November 28 ; Christmas, December 25. 




What was Joan of Arc made of ? Maid of Orleans. 

Why are the stars the oldest astronomers ? Because they have studded the 
heavens since the Creation. 



i f The winds blew and 



In what colors should an artist paint a storm at i 

the waters rose. 

The difference betweea the North Pole and the South Pole is all the differ- 
ence in the world. 



iiiigjifiI15llIiIliIIlillfSllflIIIIilIIflIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllieiIIIIIIEIIIIUflllliIlfilIllllltlll83aiIIBIIIIIIilllliIIllBiIli8IIIIIIII8lllil2a?iieSlS31g|f 



After one month infants should be kept in a well ventilated room. Thermometer not above 
65. After three months, he should be carried into the open air daily. Use no veil or covering 
to the head. He should sleep a great deal. Do not fail to bathe him thoroughly every day, and 

gradually get the water a little cool. 






He wants Castoria. 




He has had Castoria. 



Flatulency, Eructation, Wind Colic, Acidity.— Cause, improper food. Usually 
attended by either constipation or looseness. To stop the cause— Proper food and Castoria. 

Thrush or Aphtha®.— White pimples on lips, in mouth and throat extending to the 
intestinal canal of infant and nipples of nursing mother. Use plenty of pure soap and water, 
plain diet, borax wash and gargle and a little Castoria. 

Prickly Heat.— Small red swellings ; which burn, itch, irritate and become offensive, 
with some fever. Bathe, cool dress, light diet and Castoria. 

Scurf on the head with dirty looking crust :— if removed it is red and inflamed ;— do not 
remove it forcibly. Caused by heat, clothing and injurious food. Moisten with Centaur 
Liniment or emollient and otherwise, as for Prickly Heat. 

lied Gum.— Small red pimples on face and head sometimes becoming one great disgust- 
ing scab ; in early stages often mistaken for measles. Not dangerous, but can't be cured. 
Must be born ; treat as above. A little Castoria. 

Milk Crust. — Numerous small white pustules on red ground in clusters on face and body ; 
form yellow or dark crusts, with sore eyes, swellings under the ear and on abdomen. Absolute 
cleanliness and Castoria. It will pass off at end of teething. 

Erysipelas.— At 2 to 4 months — commences with red spots on buttocks, abdomen and 
privates ; skin very dry and hard ; muscles of mouth affected ; fever or cold. Runs 4 to 14 
days. Treat same as milk crust. If complicated with dysentery and great prostration, call a 
doctor, but generally Castoria is sufficient. 

Hives or Nettler ash.— Small red pimples— changes location, itches, produces slight 

fever and irritability. Tepid baths and Castoria. 

Tetter, or Heroes — Ringworm. — Small pimples in clusters— itch— break and form 
scabs. These symptoms indicate poor blood. Build up and purify the system, but do not drive 
them in by external remedies. Baths and Castoria. 

Coryza— Cold in the Head— Snuffles.— Vary but little. They all partake of Catarr- 
hal symptoms and should be energetically attacked with generous diet, warm clothes, Castoria, 
and Wei De Meyer's cure of Catarrh, The patient frequently breathes with difficulty, is fretful, 

sick and a great sufferer. 

Dentition, 

^HE complications during teething, from 6 to 30 months, are many. If the 
child be feverish and irritable, the gums swollen and sore, lance the gums, otherwise 
convulsions may occur. It is on such occasions that the benefits of Castoria are 
1 quickly seen. If convulsions do occur, sponge the head and face with cold water and 
put him into a very hot bath as soon as you can. Lance the gum. 

Convulsions.— Give the child once in ten minutes until he vomits, a teaspoonful of ipe- 
cacuanha wine ; then put him in a warm bath for about 8 minutes. Then give him Castoria. 

Do not use calomel or gray powder (mercury with chalk). Syrup of buckthorn and jalap 
are griping. They, as well as castor oil, irritate the tender bowels. Magnesia, instead of cool- 
ing, makes a child feverish and irritable. 

Griping.— The child draws up his legs, screams, and has slimy, cuKiled stools. In such 
a case apply warm poultice to bowels and give him Castoria. 

6 



llfiaillllllllIlllllllII«llltlltlllltlllltllllfIlllllltlIIIIIllllllllllIllIllllllllllllllllfllllllllllfllllllDlflillllIlllllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIllll% 

' M HVj^Oll J> MOON'S PHASES. 1M9* 



_ 


PORTLAND, ETC 


NEW YORK, ETC. 


VIRGINIA, ETC. 


CAROLINA, ETC. 


LOUISIANA, ETC. 


New Moon, 
1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 


1>AY 

5 

IS 

10 

27 


HR. MIN. 

5 4 eve. 
8 17 morn. 
11 87 eve. 
5 44 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

4 4 eve. 
7 17 morn. 
10 37 eve. 
4 44 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

4 56 eve. 

8 9 morn. 
11 20 eve. 

5 36 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

4 44 eve. 

7 57 morn. 
11 17 eve. 

5 24 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

4 4 eve. 
7 17 morn. 
10 37 eve. 
4 44 morn. 







Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N.Y., 


Va.,Ky.,So. O., 


Car., 


Tenn., Nor. 












N.Y., Mieh.,Wis. 


Perm 


.,Ohio, III., 


Ind. and 111., Mo. 


Ga., 


Ala., 


Miss., 
Ark., 


Nor. Fla., So. 
Ga., Ala., Miss., 






Minn.. Ia. 


. Nor. 


Iowa, Neb. .Utah, 


Kan., Col.. Utah, 


and 


Tex., 


g 




Neb. 


Oregon, 


Nev. 


Nor. Cal., 


San 


Francisco, 


New 


Mex., So. 


La., Tex., &c. 


& 




Wash. Ter., &C. 


&c. 






&c. 






Cal., 


&C. 










*j 




Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


0 


Q 


Risei 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 






H M 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M 


H. M. 


n. m. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


1 


Mon 


6 35 


5 50 


4 6 


6 34 


5 51 


3 57 


6 32 


5 53 


3 53 


6 28 


6 57 


3 41 


6 26 


5 59 


3 39 


2 




6 34 


5 51 


4 40 


6 32 


5 52 


4 30 


6 31 


5 54 


4 33 


6 27 


5 58 


4 22 


6 25 


6 0 


4 21 


3 


Wed 


6 32 


5 52 


5 16 


6 31 


5 54 


5 13 


6 29 


5 55 


5 10 


6 25 


5 59 


5 1 


6 24 


6 1 


4 59 


4 


Thurs 


6 30 


5 53 


5 49 


6 29 


5 55 


5 46 


6 28 


5 56 


5 45 


6 24 


6 0 


5 37 


6 22 


6 1 


5 48 


5 


Fri 


6 29 


5 55 


sets 


6 28 


5 56 


sets 


6 26 


5 57 


sets 


6 23 


6 0 


sets 


6 21 


6 2 


sets 


0 


Sat 


6 27 


5 56 


6 50 


6 26 


5 57 


6 51 


6 25 


5 58 


6 51 


6 22 


6 1 


6 53 


6 20 


6 3 


6 53 


7 


Sun 


6 25 


5 57 


7 40 


6 24 


5 58 


7 49 


6 23 


5 50 


7 40 


6 20 


6 2 


7 48 


6 19 


6 3 


7 47 


O 


Mon 


6 24 


5 58 


8 49 


0 23 


5 59 


8 48 


6 22 


6 0 


8 47 


6 10 


6 8 


8 44 


6 18 


6 4 


8 42 


o 

9 


Tues 


6 22 


5 59 


9 51 


6 21 


6 0 


9 49 


6 20 


6 1 


9 47 


6 18 


6 3 


9 41 


6 17 


6 5 


9 38 


10 


Wed 


6 20 


6 1 


10 53 


6 20 


6 1 


10 50 


6 19 


6 2 


10 47 


6 17 


6 4 


10 30 


6 16 


6 5 


10 35 


11 


Thurs 


6 19 


6 2 


11 5"> 


6 18 


A O 
0 A 


11 52 


6 17 


6 3 


11 48 


6 15 


A K 


11 OO 


6 14 


A A 
0 U 


11 33 


12 


Fri 


6 17 


6 3 


morn 


A 1A 


6 3 


morn 


6 16 


6 4 


morn 


6 14 


6 6 


morn 


6 13 


6 7 


morn 


1 Q 

10 


8at 


6 15 


6 4 


0 56 


6 15 


6 4 


0 53 


6 14 


6 5 


0 49 


6 13 


6 6 


0 37 


6 12 


6 7 


0 32 




Sun 


6 13 


6 5 


1 55 


6 13 


6 6 


1 52 


6 13 


6 6 


1 48 


6 11 


6 7 


1 35 


6 11 


6 8 


1 30 


15 




6 12 


6 6 


2 50 


6 11 


6 7 


2 47 


6 11 


6 7 


2 43 


6 10 


6 8 


2 31 


6 10 


6 8 


2 26 


16 


Tues 


6 10 


6 8 


3 41 


6 10 


6 8 


3 38 


6 10 


6 8 


3 35 


6 9 


6 9 


3 24 


6 9 


6 9 


3 19 


17 


Wed 


6 8 


6 9 


4 27 


6 8 


6 9 


4 24 


6 8 


6 9 


4 22 


6 7 


6 9 


4 13 


6. 7 


6 10 


4 10 


IS 


Thurs 


6 6 


6 10 


5 8 


6 6 


6 10 


5 7 


6 6 


6 10 


5 5 


6 6 


6 10 


4 69 


6 6 


6 10 


4 57 


19 


Fri 


6 5 


6 11 


rises 


6 5 


6 11 


rises 


6 5 


6 11 


rises 


6 5 


6 11 


rises 


6 5 


6 11 


rises 


20 


Sat 


6 3 


6 12 


7 0 


6 3 


6 12 


7 0 


6 3 


6 12 


7 0 


6 4 


6 12 


6 59 


6 3 


6 11 


6 59 


21 


Sun 


6 1 


6 13 


8 10 


6 1 


6 13 


8 9 


6 2 


6 13 


8 8 


6 2 


6 12 


8 4 


6 2 


6 12 


8 6 


22 


Mon 


6 0 


6 14 


9 18 


6 0 


6 14 


9 16 


6 0 


6 14 


9 14 


6 1 


6 13 


9 7 


6 1 


6 13 


9 7 


2^ 


Tues 


5 58 


6 11 


10 23 


6 58 


6 15 


10 20 


5 58 


6 15 


10 17 


6 0 


6 14 


10 7 


6 0 


6 13 


10 6 


24 


Wed 


5 56 


6 17 


11 84 


5 56 


6 16 


11 20 


5 57 


6 16 


11 17 


5 58 


6 14 


11 5 


5 59 


6 14 


11 3 


25 


Thurs 


5 54 


6 18 


morn 


5 55 


6 17 


morn 


5 55 


6 17 


morn 


5 57 


6 15 


11 59 


5 58 


6 14 


11 57 


26 


Fri 


5 53 


6 19 


0 20 


5 53 


6 18 


0 16 


5 54 


6 18 


0 12 


5 56 


6 16 


morn 


5 56 


6 15 


morn 


97 


Sat 


5 51 


6 20 


1 11 


5 52 


6 19 


1 7 


5 52 


6 19 


1 3 


5 54 


6 17 


0 50 


5 55 


6 16 


0 48 


28 


Sun 


5 49 


6 81 


1 57 


5 50 


6 20 


1 53 


5 51 


6 20 


1 49 


5 62 


6 17 


1 37 


5 54 


6 16 


1 35 


29 


Mon 


5 47 


6 22 


2 38 


5 48 


6 21 


2 35 


5 49 


6 21 


2 31 


5 51 


6 18 


S 20 


5 63 


6 17 


2 18 


30 


Tues 


5 46 


6 83 


3 16 


5 47 


6 22 


3 13 


5 48 


6 21 


3 10 


5 50 


6 19 


3 0 


5 52 


6 17 


2 59 


31 


Wed 


5 44 


6 25 


3 49 


5 45 


6 25 


3 47 


5 46 


6 22 


3 45 


5 49 


6 19 


3 37 


5 50 


6 18 


3 36 




There are four Meridians of time in the United States, vii.:— On the 75th, 
90th, 105th and 120th meridian, 5, 6, 7 and 8 hours west from Greenwich. Our 
tables give exact time on those meridians. For exact time for 7i degrees east 
of each mer., substract at rate of 4 min. for each degree ; for 7* dog. west, 
add at rate of 4 min. for each degree. GEO. W. COAKLEY, Professor of 
Astronomy, New York University. 



When is a young lady " very like a whale? " 
When she is pouting. 

v lawyer's ambition is first to get on, sec- 
ond to get honor, and sometimes, and last, 
to get honest. 

Why did not the Children of Israel starve 
on the desert ? Because of the sand-wiches 
there. 

Why is a poor doctor like a mole ? Because 
you can track him by his holes in the ground. 

A young man who recentlv took to himself 
a wife says he didn't find it half so hard to get 
married as he did to get the furniture. 

Centaur Liniment Is reliable in ease of 
▲oddest. 



Life is restless and days are fleeting, 
Children bloom but they die in teething ; 
Example take from Queen Victoria 
Children nine all took Castoria ; 
No sleepless nights from babies crying 
Like larks they rise in early morning. 

An Illinois woman committed suicide by 
hanging herself to an apple tree. At the 
funeral a neighbor consoled the husband by 
saying that he had met with a terrible loss. 
"Yes," said the husband, heaving a sigh, 
" she must have kicked like thunder to shake 
off six bushels of green apples, that would 
have been worth ft dollar a, bushel when they 
got ripe \ " 



r 



Min;nHiiw.:iKi:uiti:aMiuiiiiiii!iiiiiuitiritiuiiiiuiiifitiiiiiuimiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiu 



! ndigestion- -Constipation ~IMarrho3a.-^:»thiaaa» known to vis so easily regulates 
the stomach and bovv«iaaa ©ast»ria. 

Chicken- Poat— Notice shivering, small pustules oa head, neck and truck. No danger. 
K.^p ia house and take a little Castoria. 

Whoopm.?* ^- >otigli,-"-t'Se Roach a Embrocation and Castoria. 

Ear&ch * ^Syringe with warm water ; keep warm, and bind on a roasted ouiuu or raisin. 

Measles* —Fat In bed in a warm room, low diet, and a little Castoria. 

Worms, ^--Indicated by emaciation, itching of the nose, dark mark under the eyes, grating 
the teetk, ho^ie appetite, soiieky pitms, &e. Give the child Castoria freely. 

Mumps."-Not dangeroni. Kefp in a moderately warm room and avoid taking cold. 

Cronp* -Most frequent between one and ten years. Commences with a dry cough, fever 
and hoai b«A*e*s. ©aagei ©as. Put warm bandages on tnroat, and send for a doctor at once. 

Diphtheria.— A terrible disease. The child appears out of sorts, shivers, great lassitude 
throat and tonsils swell ; are red and sore, white patches appear on tongue. Give a stimulant, 
fumigate the room by slakiug lime, and summon a physician. 

Scarlet T ever. —Indicated bv drowsiness and fever. In two days scarlet spots appear 
and tongue looks as if sprinkled with red pepper. Put the child in bed, throw open the windows, 
be it winter or summer, and summon a medical man immediately. 




Natives Gathering Herbs for Castoria* 



Castoria is composed of Oxygen, tne 
therapeutic properties of Pumpkin Seed, Senna, 
Mint, Aniseed, Oil of Wormwood, Salt, Bi-Carb 
of Soda, clarified Sugar, and Wintergreen. 

THE ETFECTS are: Anodyne, sooth- 
ing; Assimilating;, gently cathartic; Car- 
minative > for Colic, Flatulency and Diar- 
rhoea ; Anti-fehrile, for allaying Fevers 
and neutralizing f md air ; An ti spas tic, for 
Convulsions, and Anthelmintic , for Worms. 

In this admirable prescription, mothers have 
something which is absolutely safe, 
pleasant to take, and practically per- 
fect as a child's medicine. 
Castoria destroys "Worms. 
Castoria allays feverishness. 
Castoria is pleasant to take* 
Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd. 
Castoria cures diarrhoea and "Wind Colic 
Castoria relieves teething troubles. 
Castoria cures constipation and flatulency. 
Castoria neutralizes the effects of car- 
bonic acid gas or poisonous air. 
Castoria does not contain morphine, 

opium, or other narcotic property. 
Castoria assimilates the food, regu- 
lates t e stomach and bowels, 
g3 .ing healthy and natural sleep. 



What Thousands of Pisinter- 
ested Persons Sa v : 



Castoria has a wonderful sale with us. 
It is superseding all other remedies. 11 

E. Wilder & Son, Pembroke, Me. 

"If you could hear the Kentucky women 
praise Castoria, it would do your heart good. 
No more Castor Oil or Soothing Syrup for our 
babies." Green V. Holland, Clover Bottom, Ky. 

Uses It in His Practice, 

Cornwall, Lebanon Co., Pa., March 17, 1873. 

" I use Castoria in my practice, and take 
pleasure in recommending it to the 
profession as a safe, reliable, and agreeable 
medicine. It is pleasant, and superior to Cas- 
tor Oil." E. A. Enders, M. D. 

A Clergyman Says: 

44 I have used Dr. Pitcher's Castoria in my 
family and cheerfully bear testimony to its 
doing all that is claimed for it." 

Rev. R. S. Pope, Hyannis, Mass. 

Dr. Archer, an Eminent Brook'yn 



Physician says: 

111 S. Oxford St., Brooklyn, Feb. 22, 1872. 

" Castoria is so well adapted to the de- 
rangements of children, that I can recommend 
it as superior to any other known remedy." 

H. A. Archer, M. D. 

Nothing Equal to CastoHa. 

Columbus, Conn., May 3, 1876. 
u I have a family of eight children, who have 
used Castoria. I recommend its use for chil- 
dren, in preference to any medicine I know." 

Norman P. Little, M, D. 



innntmitimmniuiiiinii 



MOON'S PHASES. 



MM* 





PORTLAND, ETC. 


NBW YORK, BTO. 


VIRGINIA, KTO. 


CAROLINA, ETC. 


LOUISIANA, ETC. 


New Moon, 
1st Quar., 
FullMoon, 
3d Quar M 


DAT 

4 

11 
18 

26 


HR. MIN. 

9 81 morn. 
7 44 eve. 
9 69 morn. 
0 15 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

8 81 morn. 
6 44 eve. 
8 69 morn. 
11 15 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

9 23 morn. 
7 86 eve 
9 51 morn. 
0 7 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

9 11 morn. 
7 24 eve. 
9 89 morn. 
11 55 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

8 81 morn. 
6 44 eve. 
8 59 morn. 
11 15 eve. 







Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N.Y., 


Va.,Ky., So. O., 


Car.,Tenn., Nor. 












N.Y., Mich.,Wis. 


Penn..Ohio, 111., 
Iowa, Neb., Utah, 


Ind. and 111., Mo. 


Gft., Ala., 


Miss., 


Nor. Fla., So. 






Minn., Ia. 


. Nor. 


Kan., Col., Utah, 


and Tex., Ark., 


Ga., Ala, Kb «a , 


a 




Neb., Oregon, 


Nev. 


, Nor. Cal., 


San 


Francisco, 


New 


Mex., So. 


La., Tex.. <fcc. 


| 


1 


Wash. Ten, &c. 


&c. 












Cal., Ac. 










& 


h 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


oun 


C.r, 

bun 


Moon 


sun 


dm 

oun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


& 




Risjs 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rise, 






H. M. 


H M. 


H. M. 


H. M 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M- 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H M 


II. M. 


An M. 


1 


Thurs 


5 42 


6 26 


4 21 


5 43 


6 25 


4 19 


5 44 


6 23 


4 18 


5 48 


6 20 


4 1* 


6 49 


6 19 


4 12 


2 


Frl 


5 40 


6 27 


4 51 


6 42 


6 26 


4 50 


5 43 


6 24 


4 49 


5 46 


6 21 


4 46 


5 48 


6 19 


4 48 


3 


Sat 


5 89 


6 28 


5 20 


5 40 


6 27 


5 20 


5 41 


6 25 


5 20 


5 45 


6 21 


5 20 


5 47 


6 20 


5 21 


i 


Sun 


5 37 


6 29 


sets 


5 S< 


6 28 


sets 


5 40 


6 26 


sets 


5 44 


6 22 


sets 


5 46 


6 20 


sets 


5 


Mon 


5 85 


6 30 


7 43 


5 37 


6 29 


7 43 


5 88 


6 27 


7 40 


5 43 


6 23 


7 31 


5 44 


6 21 


7 82 


6 


Tues 


5 34 


6 31 


8 46 


5 85 


6 30 


8 44 


5 87 


6 28 


8 41 


5 41 


6 24 


8 33 


5 43 


6 22 


8 29 


7 


Wed 


5 32 


6 82 


9 49 


5 83 


6 81 


9 46 


5 85 


6 29 


9 48 


5 40 


6 24 


9 82 


5 42 


6 22 


9 28 


8 


Thure 


5 30 


6 84 


10 51 


5 32 


6 82 


10 48 


5 84 


6 80 


10 44 


5 39 


6 25 


10 82 


5 41 


6 23 


10 27 


9 


Frl 


5 29 


6 35 


11 61 


5 30 


6 83 


11 47 


5 82 


6 31 


11 43 


& 88 


6 26 


11 80 


5 40 


6 23 


11 25 


10 


Sat 


5 27 


6 86 


morn 


6 29 


6 84 


morn 


5 81 


6 82 


morn 


5 86 


6 26 


morn 


5 89 


6 24 


mon 


11 


Sun 


5 25 


6 37 


0 66 


5 27 


6 35 


0 43 


5 29 


6 83 


0 39 


5 £5 


6 27 


0 26 


5 87 


6 25 


0 21 


12 


Mon 


5 24 


0 OO 


1 37 


5 26 


6 86 


1 31 


5 28 


6 34 


1 80 


O Ok 


6 28 


1 19 


5 38 


6 25 


1 14 


18 


Tues 


5 22 


6 89 


2 23 


5 24 


6 37 


2 20 


5 26 


6 35 


2 17 


5 83 


6 28 


2 8 


5 35 


6 26 


2 4 


14 


Wed 


5 21 


6 40 


8 4 


5 22 


6 38 


8 2 


5 25 


6 30 


8 0 


5 31 


6 29 


2 53 


5 31 


6 27 


2 50 


16 


Thurs 


5 19 


6 41 


3 42 


5 21 


6 39 


8 41 


5 23 


6 37 


8 40 


5 30 


8 30 


3 30 


5 as 


6 27 


8 35 


16 


Fri 


5 18 


6 42 


4 18 


5 19 


6 40 


4 18 


5 22 


6 38 


4 If* 


5 29 


6 31 


4 17 


5 32 


6 28 


4 17 


17 


Sat 


5 16 


6 48 


4 53 


5 18 


6 41 


4 51 


5 20 


6 39 


4 55 


5 28 


6 31 


4 57 


5 31 


6 28 


4 58 


:8 


Sun 


5 14 


6 44 


rises 


5 16 


6 42 


rises 


5 19 


6 40 


rises 


5 27 


6 32 


rises 


5 30 


6 29 


rises 


19 


Mon 


5 18 


6 46 


8 4 


5 15 


6 43 


8 1 


5 17 


6 41 


7 59 


5 25 


6 83 


7 50 


5 29i 6 30 


7 50 




Tues 


5 1! 


6 47 


9 8 


5 13 


6 41 


9 4 


5 16 


6 42 


9 1 


5 24 


6 84 


8 50 


5 28 


6 30 


8 49 


SI 


Wed 


5 9 


6 4* 


10 7 


5 12 


6 45 


10 4 


5 15 


6 48 


10 0 


5 23 


6 34 


9 47 


5 26 


6 31 


9 45 


22 


Thurs 


5 8 


6 49 


11 02 


5 10 


6 46 


10 58 


5 13 


6 44 


10 54 


5 22 


6 35 


10 41 


5 25 


6 31 


10 89 


S3 


Fri 


5 6 


6 50 


11 51 


5 9 


6 47 


11 47 


5 12 


6 45 


11 41 


5 21 


6 86 


It 30 


5 21 


6 32 


It 28 


24 


Sat 


5 5 


6 51 


morn 


5 8 


6 48 


morn 


5 11 


6 45 


morn 


5 20 


6 86 


morn 


5 23 


6 33 


morn 


25 


Sun 


5 3 


6 53 


0 3~> 


5 6 


6 50 


0 81 


5 9 


6 46 


0 28 


5 19 


6 37 


0 15 


5 22 


6 83 


0 13 


06 


Mon 


5 2 


6 51 


1 14 


5 5 


6 51 


1 11 


5 8 


6 47 


1 8 


5 18 


6 38 


0 57 


5 21 


6 34 


0 55 


27 


Tues 


5 0 


6 65 


1 49 


5 3 


6 52 


1 47 


5 7 


6 48 


1 44 


5 17 


6 38 


1 85 


5 21 


6 85 


1 84 


28 


Wed 


4 59 


6 56 


2 2 


5 2 


« 53 


2 20 


5 5 


6 49 


2 18 


5 15 


6 39 


2 11 


5 20 


6 35 


2 11 


89 


Thurs 


4 57 


6 57 


2 62 


5 1 


6 54, 


2 51 


5 4 


6 50 


2 50 


5 H 


6 40 


2 45 


5 19 


6 36 


2 46 


6C 


Frl 


4 56 


6 68 


8 21 


4 59j 6 65 


8 21 


5 8 


6 51 


8 20 


6 13 


6 41 


8 19 


5 18 


6 86 


8 21 




"Now, my dear," said the 
teacher, " what is memory ? M 
The little girl answered, after a 
moment's reflection, "It is the 
thing you forget with." 

Hellebore will kill potato bugs 
just as ic did before the new ver- 
sion. 



What is the difference between an umbrella 
and a woman ? One you can shut up, the 
other you can't. 

" Hadn't I better pray for rain to-day, dea- 
con ? " " N-not to-day, dominie, I think the 
wind isn't right. 

A Cough neglected may lead to serious 
results. Porters Balsam will give relief at 
one*. 

M Have you dined ? " said a lounger to his 
friend. "I have, upon my honor." "What a 
scanty meal you must have .mad* " 



Bob and cousin Sue crept down the lane* 
Tempting harvest apples for to steal- 
That night they yelled with stomach pain 
And threw up half their stolen meal. 

Next day the doctor was by Bob's side- 
But Castoria was given Sue 

Alas poor Bob, he quickly died 
And well, by his grave, wept cousin Sue. 

An Irishman who had a pig, fed it to reple- 
tion one day, and starved it the next. On being 
asked his reason tor doing so, he replied, 
" Och, sure, and isn't it that I like to have 
bacon with a strake o' fat and a strake o' 
lane ? 

A camel will work seven er eight days with- 
out drinking. In this he differs from soin«^ 
men who drink seven or eight days without 
working. 

When the pilgrims first landed Ckey fell on 
their knee*, after which they fell osi tb<* 



HI 



mothers will considers 

1st, Thm& mm dtoine should be given to a child without their full knowledge 

of what it is composed ; 

2d. That Castoria is purely vegetable, and that a list of its ingredients accom- 
panies each bottle ; 3d. That they are familiar and harmless ; 

4th. That Castoria is a standard prescription of a distinguished physician (Dr. 
Hamuel Pitcher) as the result of thirty years' observation and practice ; 

5th That Castoria may be given by any one and without change of diet ; that 
it is superior in its effects to Paregoric, Morphine Syrups or Castor Oil, without being 
daagerous or nauseous; 

6th. That consumers receive 35 average doses for 35 cents— or one cent 
a dose ; a bottle contains 900 drops of concentrated extract, which gives 90 doses of 10 
drops each, 35 doses of 25 drops ? etc. ; 

7th. That being possessed of such a reliable remedy, much wakeful weari- 
ness may be avoided, the children kept robust and cheerful, and the mother 
enabled to obtain her needful rest. 




Where Castoria is Manufactured. 



E&ary Had a Li ttle Kid, 

Mary had a little black-eyed kid, 

An orphan— cosset— brought up by hand ; 
Whatever he saw that Mary did 

To try that feat this dear Md was bound, 
Dick would climb and play; yes he would butt, 

And one day pitched Mary in the pond ; 
But eating was the kid's strongest point, 

And of tarts and stamps alike was fond. 
Sometimes he would try a tempting shoe. 

An apron-string or tomato can, 
Or old hoop skirt — anything would do 

For this sportive young barbarian. 
Poor Dick's eyes with wonder opened wide 

When Mary took some Castoria Drops— 
And he smashed the vial by her side 

And lapped the dregs before he stopped. 
Bounding out of doors when feeling well, 

Mary found Dick sullen on the grass ; 
Because he liked its taste and smell, 

He ate the cork and munched the broken glass. 



A Physician Who Knows, 

Roykrton, Ind., June 14, 1871. 

"I have used Castoria and can speak highly 
of its merits. It is pleasant, harmless and effi- 
cacious.' 1 A. J. Green, M. D. 

1057 Second Ave., New York, April 8, 1872. 

" I use Castoria in my practice, and find it 
specially adapted to affections of children and 
females, requiring an aperient or cathartic." 

Alex. Robertson, M. D. 

An Experienced Nurse Says: 

" I have a four weeks' baby now in charge, 
with whom quarter to a half teaspoonful of 
Castoria acts like a charm. No mother 
should be without Castoria." 

Mrs. E. C. Gilderslkevjc. 
402 Atlantic Ave., Brooklyn. 

Baby's Blessing. 

For darling babies, what's the best, 

To bring them health, give mothers rest ; 

Castoria. 
What gives our Children rosy cheeks, 
What cures their fevers, makes them sleep ; 

Castoria. 
When Babies fret and cry by turns, 
What cures their colic, kills their worms, 

Castoria. 
When curdled milk their stomachs sour, 
What makes them well within an horn* ; 

Castoria. 
What quickly cures Constipation, 
Flatulency, Indigestion, 

Castoria. 

Farewe < uhen to Morphine Syrups, 
Caster oil and Paregoric, and 

Hail Castoria. 



10 



IIIIHllll§Iia!ilK)iailIIIIBIIl«yill(BMl3llllll31ll8l8ailllKailllSIIIieiII8llXIRIIIIIIIIIIIlllUlllllllllllllll8Mrilii^ 
MOON'S PHASES. 18®®* 





PORTLAND, ETC. 


NEW YORBL, ETC. 


VIRGINIA, ETC. 


CAROLINA, ETC. 


LOUISIANA, ETC. 


New Moon, 
1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 


DAY 

3 
10 
17 

25 


HR. MIN. 

10 48 eve. 
9 21 eve. 
8 47 eve. 
6 36 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

9 43 eve. 
8 21 eve. 
7 47 eve. 
5 36 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

10 35 eve. 
9 13 eve. 
8 39 eve. 
6 28 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

10 23 eve. 
9 1 eve. 
8 27 eve. 
6 16 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

9 48 eve. 
8 21 eve. 
7 47 eve. 
5 36 eve. 







Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N. Y., 


Va. 


,Ky.,So. O., 


Car., 


Tenn., Nor. 












N.Y., Mich.,Wis. 


Penn 


., Ohio, 111., 


Ind. and 111., Mo., 


Ga., Ala., Miss., 


Nor. Fla., So. 


4 


M 


Minn., Ia., Nor. 


Iowa, Neb., Utah, 


Kan., Col., Utah, 


and 


Tex., 


Ark., 


Ga., Ala., Miss., 




Neb., Oregon, 


Nev. 


Nor. Cal., 


San 


Francisco, 


New 


Mex., So. 


La., Tex., &c. 


Mo 


V 


Wash. Ter., &c. 


&c. 






&c. 






Cal., &c. 










& 




Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


■ ■ ■ 
Sun 


Sun 


Moon 




& 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 


Rises 


Sets 


Rises 






H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H M 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H M 


H M 


H M 


1 


Sat 


4 55 


6 59 


3 50 


4 58 


6 56 


3 51 


5 2 


6 52 


3 52 


5 12 


6 41 


3 53 


5 17 


6 37 


3 56 


i 


Sun 


4 53 


7 0 


4 22 


4 57 


6 57 


4 23 


5 1 


6 53 


4 25 


5 12 


6 42 


4 28 


5 16 


6 38 


4 32 


8 


Mon 


4 52 


7 1 


sets 


4 56 


6 58 


sets 


4 59 


6 54 


sets 


5 11 


6 43 


sets 


5 15 


6 38 


sets 


4 


Tues 


4 51 


7 3 


7 39 


4 54 


6 59 


7 36 


4 58 


6 55 


7 33 


5 10 


6 44 


7 23 


5 14 


6 39 


7 19 


5 


Wed 


4 49 


7 4 


8 43 


4 53 


7 0 


8 40 


4 57 


6 56 


8 36 


5 9 


6 44 


8 25 


5 13 


6 40 


8 19 


6 


Thurs 


4 48 


7 5 


9 45 


4 52 


7 1 


9 41 


4 56 


6 57 


9 37 


5 8 


6 45 


9 25 


5 12 


6 40 


9 19 


7 


Fri 


4 47 


7 6 


10 43 


4 51 


7 2 


10 39 


4 55 


6 58 


10 35 


5 7 


6 46 


10 22 


5 12 


6 41 


10 17 


3 


Sat 


4 46 


7 7 


11 36 


4 50 


7 3 


11 33 


4 54 


6 59 


11 29 


5 6 


6 47 


11 17 


5 11 


6 42 


11 12 


9 


Sun 


4 45 


7 8 


morn 


4 49 


7 4 


morn 


4 53 


7 0 


morn 


5 5 


6 47 


morn 


5 10 


6 42 


morn 


10 


Mon 


4 44 


7 9 


0 23 


4 48 


7 5 


0 20 


4 52 


7 1 


0 17 


5 5 


6 48 


0 7 


5 10 


6 43 


0 2 


11 


Tues 


4 42 


7 10 


1 5 


4 47 


7 6 


1 3 


4 51 


7 2 


1 1 


5 4 


6 49 


0 53 


5 9 


6 44 


0 50 


12 


Wed 


4 41 


7 11 


1 44 


4 46 


7 7 


1 42 


4 50 


7 3 


1 41 


5 3 


6 49 


1 36 


5 8 


6 44 


1 34 


13 


Thurs 


4 40 


7 12 


2 19 


4 45 


7 8 


2 19 


4 49 


7 3 


2 18 


5 2 


6 50 


2 16 


5 8 


6 45 


2 15 


14 


Fri 


4 39 


7 13 


2 53 


4 44 


7 9 


2 53 


4 48 


7 4 


2 54 


5 1 


6 51 


2 55 


5 7 


6 45 


2 55 


15 


Sat 


4 38 


7 14 


3 27 


4 43 


7 10 


3 28 


4 47 


7 5 


3 30 


5 0 


6 52 


3 34 


5 6 


6 46 


3 35 


16 


Sun 


4 37 


7 15 


4 1 


4 42 


7 11 


4 4 


4 46 


7 6 


4 6 


4 59 


6 53 


4 13 


5 6 


6 47 


4 16 


1? 


Mon 


4 36 


7 16 


rises 


4 41 


7 12 


rises 


4 45 


7 7 


rises 


4 59 


6 54 


rises 


5 5 


6 47 


rises 


18 


Tues 


4 35 


7 17 


7 54 


4 40 


7 13 


7 50 


4 45 


7 8 


7 47 


4 58 


6 55 


7 35 


5 5 


6 48 


7 33 


19 


Wed 


4 34 


7 18 


8 51 


4 39 


7 14 


8 47 


4 44 


7 9 


8 43 


4 58 


6 55 


8 30 


5 4 


6 49 


8 28 


20 


Thurs 


4 33 


7 19 


9 43 


4 88 


7 15 


9 39 


4 43 


7 10 


9 35 


4 57 


6 56 


9 22 


5 3 


6 49 


9 20 


21 


Fri 


4 33 


7 20 


10 30 


4 37 


7 16 


10 27 


4 42 


7 11 


10 23 


4 57 


6 57 


10 10 


5 3 


6 50 


10 8 


22 


Sat 


4 32 


7 21 


11 12 


4 37 


7 16 


11 8 


4 42 


7 11 


11 5 


4 56 


6 57 


10 53 


5 2 


6 51 


10 51 


23 


Sun 


4 31 


7 22 


11 49 


4 36 


7 17 


11 46 


4 41 


7 12 


11 43 


4 56 


6 58 


11 33 


5 2 


6 51 


11 32 


24 


Mon 


4 30 


7 23 


morn 


4 85 


7 18 


morn 


4 40 


7 13 


morn 


4 55 


6 58 


morn 


5 2 


6 52 


morn 


25 


Tues 


4 30 


7 24 


0 22 


4 35 


7 19 


0 20 


4 40 


7 14 


0 18 


4 55 


6 59 


0 10 


5 1 


6 52 


0 9 


26 


Wed 


4 29 


7 25 


0 53 


4 34 


7 20 


0 51 


4 39 


7 15 


0 50 


4 54 


7 0 


0 45 


5 1 


6 53 


0 45 


27 


Thurs 


4 28 


7 26 


1 22 


4 33 


7 21 


1 21 


4 39 


7 15 


1 21 


4 54 


7 0 


1 18 


5 0 


6 53 


1 19 


28 


Fri 


4 28 


7 27 


1 51 


4 33 


7 21 


1 52 


4 38 


7 16 


1 52 


4 53 


7 x 


i .1 


5 0 


6 54 


1 54 


29 


Sat 


4 27 


7 27 


2 20 


4 32 


7 22 


2 21 


4 38 


7 17 


2 22 


4 53 


7 1 


2 25 


5 0 


6 55 


2 28 


30 


Sun 


4 26 


7 28 


2 51 


4 32 


7 23 


2 53 


4 37 


7 18 


2 55 


4 53 


7 2 


3 0 


5 0 


6 55 


3 5 


81 


Mon 


4 26 


7 29 


3 25 


4 31 


7 24 


3 28 


4 37 


7 18 


3 31 


4 53 


7 2 


3 39 


4 59 


6 56 


8 45 



What did 
Eden ? His 



Adam first plant in the garden of 
foot. 




When the milk curdles, baby will cry, 
When fever sets in, baby may die, 
When baby has pains at dead of night 
Household alarmed, father in a plight ; 
Then good mothers learn without delay 
That Castoria cures by night or day. 

" Do the subjects of Dahomey keep the Sun- 
day ? " was asked of a missionary. " Yes, and 
everything else they can lay their hands on. 11 

" Nothing will clean clothes, 1 ' says tailor Bell, 
" Like a wife with a brush and Zymel." 

Twins.—" So you have twins at your house, 1 1 
said a neighbor to Tommy. " Yes, mum, two 
of 'em. 11 Yt What are you going to call them ? " 
"Thunder and Lightning. 1 ' "What strange 
names to call children ? 11 " Well, that is what 
pa called them as soon as he heard they were 
in the house. 11 



n 



• 





^ / Powerful, Penetrating, Pain-Relieving Remedy 
known to Man, 



ENTAUR I INIMENT 



the mo^t 




2 



The scarred, the lame, the crippled and the pain- stricken seen upon every 
side of us, show that although Remedies are Many, Cures are Few* Here is a 
| preparation which has stood the test of time, which is an almost instantaneous pain- 
relieving power, has found lodgement around the earth, and the popularity of which, 
like that of the fabled Centaurs of old, becomes brighter with age and better with 
acquaintance. 

If you have Rheumatism, Sciatica or Neuralgia, or a weak back you 

want to be cured and not trifled with. Centaur Liniment will cure you. 

If you are burned or scalded, you want to extract the pain, and save yourself 
from a scar for life. Centaur Liniment will relieve the pain, and prevent a scar. 

If you have sprained a joint, or wounded the flesh, or crushed a bone, you 
want to avert becoming a cripple. Centaur Liniment will allay the inflammation^ 
extract the soreness, limber the joint, heal the wound, and prevent lameness. 



The case of R, F. Stobo is familiar to the profession through the Medical Journals. 



"Three years ago I was a terrible sufferer from Inflammatory Rheumatism. It 
settled in my right leg and foot. For seventeen weeks 1 was in agonizing pain, helpless, 
and reduced to a skeleton. I had the best medical attendance by Geo. E. Belcher, M. D. f 
of 43 E. 21st Street. After their careful attendance (Dr. Parker was also consulted), it was 
considered that my foot must be amputated at the ankle. I demanded delay before 
submitting to this ordeal, determined that, if compelled to lose my leg, it should be 
taken off at the knee. 

" Fortunately, at this crisis, I was advised to use Centaur Liniment. From the first 
day's application, I experienced sensible relief. Constant use of the Liniment, in connection 
with mj medicine, saved my leg;. It effected a perfect cure in about six weeks' time. 
I have been able to attend to my business, which is mostly out of doors, regularly mrer since, 
although I continue to use the Liniment at intervals. I write this with a feeling of gratitude 
that no one but myself can understand. 11 



Centaur XAniment is the most prompt and efficacious external remedy ever 
devised by man. It is used in immense quantities among all civilised peoples, because 

it has been touni to be kr latfftmtajMmji BsiieTSg— M es^e &s ekloffojfaffsa, 

aj owtafin aj fiaastab 



Leg Saved from Amputation, 



Office of the Anchor Line Transp. Co., 
Kew Yore, Sept. 11, 1877. 



R. F. STOBO, 165 W. 21st St 




r^:^.: :ii*r. ja^i:ii;HCi(StiHiibUiiiniviMiiiiiiibiiiikHMHHiMa^i^Ui<l^f i3iMiiiy a ».ikiiititi*in .imtn tMnmn .n -•iii.uniitf 

MOON'S PHASES ISSft* ! 





PORTLAND, KTO 
HR. MIN. 

8 66 morn, 
2 27 morn. 
8 89 morn. 
11 85 morn. 


TORE., BTC 


VIRGINIA, JCTC. 


CAROLINA, ETC. 


LOUISIANA, ETC. 


New Moon, 
1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 


DAT 

2 
9 

16 
24 


HR JON. 

7 66 morn. 
1 27 morn. 
7 80 morn. 
10 85 morn. 


HR. KIN. 

8 47 morn. 
2 19 morn. 
8 81 morn. 
1 1 27 morn. 


HR MIN. 

8 85 morn. 
2 7 morn. 
8 19 morn. 
11 15 morn. 


HR MIN. 

? 55 morn. 
1 27 morn. 
7 89 morn, 
10 86 morn. 



Portland, Nor 
N.Y.. Mich., Wis. 
Minn., Ia., Nor. 
Neb., Oregon. 
Wash. Ter., &c. 



Conn., So. N.Y., 
Penn., Ohio, 111., 
Iowa, Neb., Utah. 
Nev., Nor. Cal. 
&c. 



Va.,Ky.,So. O. 
Ind.andIll.,Mo., 
Kan., Col., Utah. 
San Francisco 
&c. 







Sun 
Rises 


Sun 
Sets 




Moon 
Rises 


Sun 
Rises 


Sun 
Sets 


Moon 
Rises 


Sun 
Rises 


Sun 
Sets 


Moon 
Rises 




Sun 
Rises 


Sun 
Sets 


Moon 
Rises 


Sun 
Rises 


Sun 
Sets 


Moon 
Rises 






H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


K. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


; H. M. 




H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. 


X. 


H. M. 


1 


Tues 


A OK 
4 /CO 


4 ou 


A Q 
4 O 


a ai 

4 Ol 


7 9*; 
4 AO 


A 7 
4 4 


A aft 
4 OO 


7 1Q 
4 la 


A 11 
4 11 


a fta 

4 Oo 


7 a 
i o 


A 91 
4 Al 


A F tl 
4 Do 


6 


66 


4 28 


2 


Wed 


A OK 
4 40 


7 Q1 
< Ol 


sets 


a aft 

4 oU 


7 Oft 


sets 


/4 Oft 
4 OO 


7 9/1 


sets 


4 52 


7 a 
/ o 


sets 


A ftQ 
4 Ov 


6 


57 


sets 


8 


Thurs 


A OA 
4 *4 


7 41 


8 84 


a aft 

4 OO 


7 9ft 
/ /CO 


O OU 


/< aft 
4 OO 


7 O-s 


ft 9ft 
o Av< 


A ftO 

4 OA 


7 /I 

/ 4 


ft ia 
O lo 


A ftQ 
4 Oo 


6 


67 


8 8 


4 


Fri 


A OA 
4 -64 


7 ao 


V oi 


/i a/i 

4 OU 


7 97 


O 97 


/< aft 
4 oo 


7 <>9 


if /CO 


4 62 


7 j< 
1 4 


Q 11 
11 


A ftQ 
4 OV» 


6 58 


o ft 

w 6 


tr 
0 


Sat 


A OA 
4 «4 


7 aa 

1 OO 


1ft o>> 
IU <C~ 


A OO 


7 97 
• /Ct 


1ft 1(1 
IU 11* 


a aft 
4 oo 


7 9»> 
4 A/A 


1ft 1ft 
IU IO 


A KO 
4 OA 


7 ft 


1ft A 
IU 4 


A K>i 
4 Oo 


C> 


58 


m ft 


6 


Sun 


A 9 a 
4 «o 


7 aa 
< oo 


11 7 


A OO 
4 *Vf 


7 9« 


11 A 
11 4 


4 35 


7 oa 


11 1 


4 51 


7 ft 
4 0 


1ft ftO 
IU D^J 


4 5b 


6 59 


10 49 


7 


Mon 


A >>4 
4 AO 


< O* 


11 46 


4 *«7 


7 9Q 


1 1 AK 
11 40 


< at 
4 04 


7 oa 
i <o 


1 1 43 


4 61 


7 ft 


1 1 Q" 
11 Ol 


A ftft 
4 Oa 


6 59 


11 84 


Q 
0 


Tues 


A O'X 
4 <CO 


7 aft 


morii 


l QQ 
4 *tf 


7 9Q 


morn 


/i a i 
4 o* 


7 91 
1 *4 


morn 


A p-\ 
4 Ol 


7 ft 


morn 


A ftft 
4 Do 


6 




morn 


ft 

V 


Wed 


A OH 
4 M 


7 aft 
1 oo 


ft oo 
U dC 


4 »o 


7 an 

1 OU 


ft 99 


4 04 


7 Oft 
< *D 


ft 91 
U <J 


4 Ol 


7 7 


ft ia 

U lo 


A K<4 
4 Oo 


7 


0 


ft ift 

U JO 


IU 


Thurs 


A O-X 
4 <Co 


7 an 

4 OO 


ft ftft 

U oo 


4 28 


7 30 


ft ft7 


a ai 

4 04 


7 Oft 
4 AO 


ft ft7 

u o< 


A ft1 
4 Ol 


7 7 
4 4 


ft ft7 

u o< 


4 58 


7 


0 


ft ftft 

U DO 




Fri 


4 22 


7 86 


1 29 


4 28 


7 31 


1 81 


4 84 


7 25 


1 8* 


4 51 


7 8 


1 85 


4 58 


7 


i 


1 85 


12 


Sat 


4 22 


7 37 


2 8 


4 28 


7 81 


2 4 


4 34 


7 26 


2 7 


4 61 


7 8 


2 13 


4 68 


7 


1 


2 15 


13 


Sun 


4 22 


7 87 


2 88 


4 28 


7 32 


2 41 


4 31 


7 26 


2 44 


4 51 


7 9 


2 52 


4 58 


7 


1 


2 55 


14 


Mon 


4 22 


7 88 


3 15 


4 28 


7 32 


3 19 


4 31 


7 27 


3 23 


1 51 


7 9 


3 34 


A 58 




2 


3 38. 


15 


Tues 


4 22 


7 38 


8 50 


4 28 


7 33 


4 1 


4 31 


7 27 


4 6 


4 51 


7 9 


4 18 


4 58 


7 


q 


4 23 


16 


Wed 


4 22 


7 39 


rises 


4 28 


7 33 


rises 


4 31 


7 27 


rist*s 


4 51 


7 10 


rises 


4 58 


7 


2 


rises 


17 


Thurs 


4 22 


7 39 


8 26 


4 28 


7 33 


8 21 


4 31 


7 28 


8 17 


4 52 


7 10 


8 4 


4 59 


7 


8 


8 1 


18 


Fri 


4 22 


7 39 


9 9 


4 28 


7 34 


9 5 


4 31 


7 28 


9 1 


4 52 


7 10 


8 49 


4 59 


7 


8 


8 47 


19 


Sat 


4 23 


7 40 


9 4* 


4 28 


7 34 


9 45 


4 3t 


7 28 


9 41 


4 52 


7 10 


9 31 


4 59 


7 


t 


9 29 


20 


Sun 


4 23 


7 4' 


10 23 


4 2b 


7 34 


10 19 


4 84 


7 29 


10 18 


4 52 


7 11 


10 9 


4 59 


7 


4 


10 8 


21 


Mon 


4 23 


7 40 


10 54 


4 29 


7 34 


10 53 


4 a~> 


7 29 


10 51 


4 62 


7 11 


10 44 


4 59 


7 


4 


10 44 


22 


Tues 


4 23 


7 40 


11 24 


4 29 


7 35 


11 23 


4 35 


7 29 


11 22 


4 62 


7 11 


11 18 


4 69 


7 


4 


11 19 


28 


Wed 


4 24 


7 41 


11 52 


4 29 


7 35 


11 52 


4 35 


7 29 


11 52 


4 58 


7 11 


11 60 


5 0 




4 


11 52 


24 


Thurs 


4 24 


7 41 


morn 


4 30 


7 35 


morn 


4 85 


7 29 


mors 


4 53 


7 11 


morn 


5 0 


7 


4 


morn 


25 


Fri 


4 24 


7 41 


0 21 


4 30 


7 85 


0 21 


4 86 


7 29 


0 22 


4 53 


7 12 


0 23 


5 0 




5 


0 20 


26 


Sat 


4 24 


7 41 


0 50 


4 30 


7 35 


0 52 


4 36 


7 29 


0 53 


4 64 


7 12 


0 57 


5 1 


7 


6 


1 2 


27 


Sun 


4 25 


7 41 


1 22 


4 81 


7 &5 


1 24 


4 37 


7 29 


1 27 


4 5-1 


7 12 


1 33 


5 1 


7 


6 


1 39 


28 


Mon 


4 25 


7 41 


1 57 


4 81 


7 35 


2 1 


4 87 


7 29 


2 4 


4 54 


7 12 


2 13 


5 1 


7 


5 


2 20 


29 


Tues 


4 26 


7 41 


2 3b 


4 31 


7 35 


8 42 


4 37 


7 29 


2 46 


4 55 


7 12 


2 57 


5 2 




6 


3 5 


SO 


Wed 


4 26 


7 41 


8 25 


4 32 


7 85 


3 29 


4 38 


7 20 


3 31 


4 55 


7 12 


3 47 


5 2 


7 


6 


8 56 



Car., Tenn., Nor. 
Ga., Ala., Miss., 
and Tex., Ark., 
New Mex., So 
Cal., &c\ 



Nor. Fla., So. 
Ga., Ala., Miss., 
La., Tex., <fec. 




Waiting for a Breakfast, 

A little thieving is a dangerous part, 
But stealing largely is a noble art ; 
'Twas mean to rob a henroost of a hen. 
But stealing thousands makes us gentlemen. 

"You have played the deuce with my heart, ' * 
said a gentleman to a lady partner^ u Well / ' 
replied the lady, 44 itvas bi^eauseyou played 
the knave," 



**Why don't I sleep—what makes I cry P 1 
Quite well you know dear Aunty * Fy 1 

When stomach ache and mouf is sour 
And mamma sleeps at midnight hour. 

Cry I must for sweet Castoria, 
Like what you give Jim and Joaie. 

Where a candidate itches too much for 
office the voters will scratch him. 

Toast—" An honest lawyer, the noblest work 
of God," when an old farmer added, " And 
about the scarcest. 1 * 

Like a dollar shone the collar of old Sell, 
But the shine disappeared when he used j 
Zymel. 

Why do ladies, squeezing wet linen, remind i 
us of going to church ,; Because the belles 1 
are wringing. 

Why is a hen on a gate like a cent f Because 
the head \a cm on** p.ir?A and tbA fcfttfl r»n tb<* 
other. " 



light Y®&m mimk of 

* & Ddar Sir am thankful for the €®»4auff I*iMm«at 9 it has done me good—so much good 
that 5 feel like a new woman. My lameness is from Palsy of eight years standing. I write with 
my left hand. I can hobble through the house and help tend the office ; but I think, with God's 
blessing for vour Liniment, there will be another way for me." JANE PHILLIPS. 

Phillips Mills, Indiana Co., Pa. s Nov. 4th, 1878. 

Germans 

and Russians use Centaur 
Liniment for Goitre, Rash, 
Pimples, Itch, Ringworm, 
Hods, Felons, Strains and 
Sprains. The French, 
Spaniards and Italians 
use it for Freckles, Cutaneous 
Eruptions, Scald Head, Swellings, Lame- 
ness, Sore Nipples, Caked Breast, Rheu- 
matism and pains of all kinds. 

The Turks, 

Armenians, and 
Tartars use Centaur 
JUiniment for Sabre 
.Wounds, Weeping Sin- 
ews, Fever, Sores, Ear- 
ache, Itch, Eruptions 
of the Skin, Strains, Sprains, Bruises, Galls, 
and Contusions upon Men and Horses. 




The Best Authority in America. 




New York, Aug. 21, 1874. 
"Centaur Liniment is the best thing for 
Wounds, Galls and Sprains we have ever known. 
We keep a supply or it in our stables and have 
I used it with great satisfaction upon our men 
and hundreds of valuable horses under our 
care-" 

E. PULTZ, Supt. of U. S. Express Co. 
H. MARSH. Supt. of Adams Express Co. 
ALBERT S. OLIN, Supt. of NatU Express Co. 

Americans 

Use Centanr Liniment for 

Boils, Bruises, Burns, Chilblains, 
Cuts, Earache, Felon, Itch, Lum- 
bago, Mumps, Neuralgia, Pain in 
Hack, Pimples, Poisonous Bites, 
Rash, Rheumatism, Salt Rheum, 
Scurvy, Scalds, Sciatica, Stiff 
Joints, Strains, and Swellings, 
also for Sprains, Kicks, Gall, 
Spavin, and Scratches upon Horses. 

The Centaur Liniment in 

England. 

J. M. Richards & Co., London. 

Chester, April 21st, 1881. 
(i Gentlemen We are nearly pulled out of 
our place for Centaur Liniment, Send the 
amount of our order immediately." 

Respectfully, GRIDLEY & SON. 

Englishmen 

Use Centaur Xiiniment for 

Gout, Sciatica, Lumbago, Tic- 
l)<>uloureux,Neuralgia, Nervous 
Headache, Mumps, Quinsy 
Sore Throat, Wens, Ulcers, Scalds, 
\ Burns, External Piles, Contracted 
Cords, Wounds, Sores, Stiff Joints 
and Lameness, from whatever 
cause, upon either njum or beast. 






The Chinese* 



Mongolians, and Japanese 

use the celebrated Centaur 
Xiiniment for Compressed 
Muscles, Corns, Opium Dizzi- 
ness, Stiff Joints, Cramps, 
Wounds, Weak Back, Pain 
in the Side, Eruptions, Contu- 
sions, Burns, Cuts Bruises, 
Rheumatic Affections, and Lameness of 
all kinds. 



The Arabs 

and Egyptians use 
Centaur Xiiniment 
for Scrofula, Lep- 
rosy and Wounds, and 
for Galls, Strains, 
Spavin and poison- 
> ous bites upon 
horses and camels. 



Bad Case of Inflammatory 
Rheumatism. 

188 Atlantic Ave., Brooklyn, July 17, 1877. 

" * * * x^or a long time I have been a great 
sufferer from Inflammatory Rheumatism, for 
which I could find no relief, until I tried Cen- 
taur Liniment. In one week's time I was able 
to walk without pain— something new to me for 
years. * * * I feel that I am to be restored to 
health and relieved of suffering. My thanks for 
Centaur Liniment cannot be expressed." 

Mrs. E. EDWARDS. 




ffuBMyHiiBiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliilliliiiililiiliiiiisiiiiiMiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitfiiivirHm 
Ji'lllyp MOON'S PHASES. XSflBtiU 





PORTLAND, ETC. 


NEW YORK, ETC. 


VIRGINIA, ETC. 


CAROLINA, ETC. 


LOUISIANA, ETC. 


New Moon, 
1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 
New Moon, 


DAY 

1 
8 
15 

24 
31 


HR. MIN. 

5 7 eve. 
8 18 morn. 
10 9 eve. 
2 21 morn. 
0 26 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

4 7 eve. 

7 18 morn. 

9 9 eve. 
d. 1 21 morn. 
30 11 26 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

4 59 eve. 

8 10 morn. 

10 1 eve. 
d. 2 13 morn. 
30 0 18 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

4 47 eve. 

7 58 morn. 

9 49 eve. 
p. 2 1 morn. 
810 6 morn. 


Hit. MIN. 

4 7 eve. 

7 18 morn. 

9 9 eve. 
d. 1 21 morn. 
30 11 26 eve. 







Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N.Y., 


Va.,Ky.,So. O., 
Ind.andIll.,Mo., 


Car., 


TVun., Nor. 












N.Y.. Mich., Wis. 


Penn., Ohio, 111., 
Iowa, Neb., Utah, 


Ga., Ala., Miss , 


Nor. Fla., So. 


nth. 




Minn., Ia., 


Nor. 


Kan., Col., Utah, 


and 


Tex., 


Ark., 


Ga., 


Ala., Miss., 


© 


Neb. 


Oregon, 


Nev. 


Nor. Cal., 


San 


Francisco, 


New 


Mex., So. 


La., Tex., &c. 


c 




Wash. Ter., <S:c. 


&c. 






&c. 






Cal., 


&C. 














Su 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Q 




ises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 

.. 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 






H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H M 






M 


H^M~ 




H M 


H. M. 


11. M. 


H. M. 


H M 


H. Mo 


1 


Thurs 


4 27 


7 41 


sets 


4 32 


7 35 


sets 


4 38 


7 29 


sets 


4 55 


7 19 
I 14 


sets 


K 9 
O 4 


7 5 


sets 


2 
3 


Fri 


4 27 


7 40 


8 13 


4 83 


7 35 


8 10 


4 39 


7 29 


8 6 


4 56 


1 14 


7 KA 
1 04 


O O 


7 5 


7 AQ 
1 <*tf 


Sat 


4 28 


7 40 


9 2 


4 33 


7 35 


8 59 


4 39 


7 29 


8 56 


4 56 


1 14 


o -10 


5 3 


7 5 


ft A9 


4 


Sun 


4 28 


7 40 


9 45 


4 '34 


7 34 


9 43 


4 40 


7 29 


9 41 


4 57 


7 19 


<) ^ l 


K Q 
O o 


7 5 


y <3i 


5 


Mon 


4 29 


7 40 


10 24 


4 35 


7 34 


10 23 


4 40 


7 28 


10 22 


4 57 


7 19 
< 1<6 


10 17 


5 4 


7 5 


10 16 


6 


Tues 


4 30 


7 39 


10 59 


4 35 


7 34. 

i O^t 


10 59 


4 41 


7 28 


10 59 


4 58 


7 11 


1 ft 

IV Do 


O 4 


7 K 
( O 


1 ft K7 
IV Oi 


7 


Wed 


4 30 


7 39 


11 33 


4 36 


7 33 


11 34 


4 41 


7 28 


11 35 


4 58 


7 11 
< 11 


I 1 Q7 

II Ol 


O O 


7 5 


1 1 Q7 
11 OI 


8 


Thurs 


4 31 


7 39 


morn 


4 37 


7 33 




4 42 


7 28 




4 59 


7 11 
1 11 




5 5 


7 4 




9 


Fri 


4 32 


7 38 


0 6 


4 37 


7 33 


II 0 >1 g 


4 43 


7 27 




4 59 


7 11 
< 11 


0 15 


5 6 


7 4 


ft 17 
VII 


10 


Sat 


4 32 


7 33 


0 41 


4 38 


( 


0 43 


4 43 


7 27 


0 46 


5 0 


7 11 
1 11 


ft KA 
V 0-1 


0 0 


7 A 

1 <4 


ft K(K 
V OD 


11 


Sun 


4 33 


7 37 


1 17 


4 39 


7 32 


1 20 


4 44 


7 26 


1 24 


5 0 


7 in 
« 1U 


1 Q i 
1 Oi 


5 7 


7 4 


1 Qft 


12 


Mon 


4 34 


7 37 


1 56 


4 39 


7 31 


2 0 


4 45 


7 26 


2 4 


5 1 


7 10 


2 16 


5 7 


7 3 


2 21 


13 


Tues 


4 35 


7 36 


2 38 


4 40 


7 31 


2 43 


4 45 


7 26 


2 48 


5 1 


7 10 


3 1 


5 8 


7 3 


3 6 


14 


Wed 


4 36 


7 36 


3 25 


4 41 


7 30 


3 30 


4 46 


7 25 


3 35 


5 2 


7 9 


3 49 


5 8 


7 3 


3 54 


15 


Thurs 


4 36 


7 35 


rises 


4 42 


7 30 


rises 


4 47 


7 25 


rises 


5 3 


7 9 


rises 


5 9 


7 3 


rises 


16 


Fri 


4 37 


7 34 


7 47 


4 42 


7 29 


7 44 


4 48 


7 24 


7 40 


5 3 


7 8 


7 29 


5 10 


7 2 


7 27 


17 


Sat 


4 38 


7 34 


8 24 


4 43 


7 29 


8 21 


4 48 


7 23 


8 18 


5 4 


7 8 


8 8 


5 10 


7 2 


8 7 


18 


Sun 


4 39 


7 33 


8 56 


4 44 


7 28 


8 54 


4 49 


7 23 


8 52 


5 4 


7 8 


8 45 


5 11 


7 1 


8 44 


19 


Mon 


4 40 


7 32 


9 27 


4 45 


7 27 


9 25 


4 50 


7 22 


9 24 


5 5 


7 7 


9 19 


5 11 


7 1 


9 19 


20 


Tues 


4 41 


7 32 


9 55 


4 46 


7 27 


9 55 


4 51 


7 22 


9 54 


5 6 


7 7 


9 52 


5 12 


7 0 


9 53 


21 


Wed 


4 42 


7 31 


10 23 


4 47 


7 26 


10 24 


4 51 


7 21 


10 24 


5 6 


7 6 


10 24 


5 12 


7 0 


10 27 


22 


Thurs 


4 43 


7 30 


10 52 


4 47 


7 25 


10 53 


4 52 


7 20 


10 54 


5 7 


7 5 


10 57 


5 13 


6 59 


11 0 


23 


Fri 


4 43 


7 29 


11 22 


4 48 


7 24 


11 24 


4 53 


7 19 


11 26 


5 8 


7 5 


11 31 


5 14 


6 59 


11 36 


24 


Sat 


4 44 


7 28 


11 54 


4 49 


7 23 


11 57 


4 54 


7 19 


morn 


5 8 


7 4 


morn 


5 14 


6 58 


morn 


25 


San 


4 45 


7 27 


morn 


4 50 


7 22 


morn 


4 55 


7 18 


0 1 


5 9 


7 4 


0 


5 15 


6 58 


0 14 


26 


Mon 


4 46 


7 26 


0 32 


4 51 


7 23 


0 35 


4 56 


7 17 


0 39 


5 10 


7 3 


0 49 


5 15 


6 57 


0 56 


27 


Tues 


4 47 


7 25 


1 14 


4 52 


7 20 


1 18 


4 57 


7 16 


1 23 


5 10 


7 2 


1 35 


5 16 


6 57 


1 48 


28 


Wed 


4 48 


7 24 


2 3 


4 53 


7 19 


2 8 


4 57 


7 15 


2 13 


5 11 


7 2 


2 27 


5 16 


6 56 


2 35 


20 


Thurs 


4 49 


7 23 


3 1 


4 53 


7 18 


3 6 


4 58 


7 14 


3 11 


5 12 


7 1 


3 25 


5 17 


6 55 


3 34 


30 


Fri 


4 50 


7 22 


4 7 


4 54 


7 17 


4 11 


4 59 


7 13 


4 16 


5 12 


7 0 


4 29 


5 18 


6 55 


4 38 


31 


Sat 


4 51 


7 21 


sets 


4 55 


7 16 


sets 


5 00 


7 12 


sets 


5 13 


6 59 


sets 


5 18 


6 54 


sets 



A woman may not be able to sharpen a pen- 
cil or throw a stone at a hen, but she can pack 
more articles into a trunk than a man can do 
in a one-horse wagon. 

How his trousers were spotted no one can tell, 
But he made then i look new by using 2ymel. 

I'SE GOT A LEETLE 3ABY. 

Dru as I leeve, most every day 
I lafs me vild to see de vay 
Min leetle baby dries to play— 
L»at funny leetle baby. 

Ven he no sleeps at night so schweet, 
I gumps shpry upoi^ mine feet, 
And some Castoria he vill eat, 
And all is veil mit baby. 

Around mine neck, so» nice and varm, 
Vas squeezin' m© dat leetle arm - 
Mine Gott . may never come some harm 
To dis sweet leetle baby. 



Castoria cures Colic, Constipation, 
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation, 
Gives healthy sleep, and promotes digestion, 
Without injurious medication. 



A babe is { 
mother is the ' 



, mother's anchor. And the 
anchor's " spanker. 



For five dollars her carpet she could not sell, 
One hundred it brought after using Zymel. 

Use Porter's Balsam for a cold. 



THE REQUIREMENTS. 

Buckwheat cakes and Pumpkin pie, 
Must the gal that marries I, 
Make a pudding, darn a stocking, 
At the same time keep a cradle rocking, 

The best way to improve a woman's lot is to 
build a house on it and put a good man in the 
house. 



15 



III|lllllinilinillllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIfIU!H!IIHIIillS8S6!!llillII^ 

Otherwise Crippled for Life. 

»«**** Mr Elias Bowly was thrown from 
his horse, breaking one rib and so terribly 
bruising him that he was unable to leave his 
bed for several weeks. He says: "I should 
have died, or been a cripple for life, had it not- 
been for the Centaur Liniment." 

M. JOHNSTON, Postmaster, 
Noluncus, Artoostook Co., Me., Feb. 8, 1872. 

His Wife Fell on the Ice, 

***** My wife received injuries by failing 
on the ice, which threatened to make her bed- 
ridden for life. Dr. had been in daily 

attendance, but did not succeed in limbering 
the useless parts. I quietly applied the Cen- 
taur Liniment, which took down the swelling 
in one night. My wife is entirely well." 

JASPER WESTERFIELD, 

238 Wyckoff St., Brooklyn. 

Sciatica Cured. 



1^1 



Jumbo and the Baby Elephant. 

Barnum. 



438 Fifth Ave., New York, May », 1675. 

"Among my vast troop of teamsters, equestri- 
ans, horses, camels and elephants, there are 
always some lame, wounded,galled and strained. 
My doctors and veterinaries all assure me that 
nothing has proven so prompt and efficacious a 
remedy for men and animals as Centaur 
[Liniment . If you could supply me a live Cen- 
taur, I will give you my check for $100,000." 

P. T. BARNUM. 

Mr. Barnum is the owner of over twenty Ele- 
phants, including Jumbo, from the London Zoo 
and two Baby Elephants. 

Paralysis Cured at 74. 

Roxanna, Sussex Co., Del., May 27, 1874. 
11 My mother has suffered terribly with Rheu- 
matism for sixteen years. Of late she has 
been paralyzed on one side. No one thought 
she would ever be able to walk again, as she is 
seventy -four years of age. She has been 
using the Centaur Liniment for a few weeks, 
and now she can talk and walk tolerably well. 
I think that your Liniment deserves all the 
praise it has received." Rev. W. R. TUBBS. 

Cured of Rheumatism when 67 



Years Old, 

Town of West Windsor, County of Easton, \ „„ , 
State of Mich. f 3 *'* 

Riley Hance, on his oath says : " That forth* 
last ten years he has been severely afflicted 
with Rheumatism, and has been for the last six 
years entirely helpless, insomuch that he could 
hardly move, andnad given up all hopes of ever 
being helped. And deponent further says that 
about five months ago, he commenced the use 
of Centaur Liniment, which has produced won- 
derful results, and that he now feels almost as 
well as ever. Considering my advanced age, 67 
years, I think the result a miracle." 

RILEY HANCE. 

Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 10th 
day of December, A. d., 1874. 

LEONIDAS MoQUOWN, Justice of the Peace. 



Maryvi^. . , ? . . " T n v 1 0 i 878. 
" Gentlemen :— You certainly ha\ i i 
efficacious remedy I have ever seen. I have 
suffered with Sciatica so that I could not get 
out of the house at times, for several years. 
To say that I doctored and tried remedies does 
not express it. When I saw the Centaur Lini- 
ment advertised, I went for it. I have now 
used three bottles, and can walk without the aid 
of my cane. I am improving daily. 11 

JOSIAH WESTLAKE. 

,r Tis naught we hear from West to East, 
Confounding man, befriending beast ; 

But Centaur Liniment. 

Threw away His Crutches and 

Swore upon the Holy Bible, 

B elf air Court House, Va., March 16, 1876," 
"Gents: — I had a sore leg for six years, ex- 
tending from the knee to the ankle. It matt ered 
constantly, and I could only walk with a 
Crutch. I tried many remedies and doctors. 
They were useless to help me. A friend invest- 
ed for me one dollar in Centaur liniment ? 
the effect of those two bottles was to stop the 
discharge and limber the joints, so that I laid 
aside my Crutches. I sent for more lini- 
ment* and used it until I was entirely cured. 
I feel it a pleasant duty to make this statement 
for the benefit of others." 

Respectfully, JACOB BYRD, 
State of Va., County of Stafford, ss.: 

" I hereby certify that Jacob Byrd is a weii 
known citizen of this county, and that I am per - 
sonally acquainted with the facts certified to 
by him. 

4 'Given under my hand and seal this 25th 
day of March, 1875. ,r 

G. W. MEEDON, Justice of the Peace. 



Bitten by a Kentucky Horse, 

M In 1875 1 was traveling agent for Wilson, Peter & Co., Louisville, and was severely bitten by 
my horse. Having a sample of the Centaur Liniment in my wagon, I had it applied. Myseff 
and those who assisted me were surprised at the sp**dy effects. + * * I consider it the best 
external medicine ever made." ISAAC BRINKWORTH. 

JsrFERaoNvzLLS, Ind., Ma? 2, 1878. 



MOON'S PHASES. 





PORTLAND, ETO. 


NEW YORJt, ETC. 


VIRGINIA, JCTC. 


CAROLINA, «TC. 


LOUISIANA, ETC. 


1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 
New Moon, 


DA\ 

6 
14 

22 
29 


HR. MIN. 
4 6 ©V# 

1 24 eve. 

2 42 eve. 

7 54 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

8 6 ere. 

0 84 eve. 

1 42 eve. 

6 54 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

8 $8 eve. 

1 10 eve. 

2 81 eve. 

7 40 morn, 


HR. MIN. 

8 46 eve. 

1 4 eve. 

2 22 eve. 

7 34 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

8 6 eve. 

0 24 eve. 

1 42 eve. 

6 54 morn. 









Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N. Y., 


Va.,Ky. ; 
Ind. and 11 


So. O., 


Car., Tenn.,Nor. 












N.Y.. Mich., Wis. 


Penti 


., Ohio, 111., 


.,Mo., 


Ga., Ala., 


Miss., 


Nor. Fla., So. 






Minn.. 


la., Nor. 


Iowa,Neb. ,Utah, 


Kan. 


Col., Utah, 


and Tex., 


Ark., 


Ga., 


Ala., Miss., 


4 


i 


Neb. 




Oregon, 


Nev., 


Nor 


Cal., 


San 


Francisco, 


New 


Mex., So. 


La., Tex., &c. 


Mo 


Wash Ter., &c. 


&c. 




&c. 








Cal., &c. 












& 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


H 


Q 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 






H. 


M. 


11. 


H. 


11. M. 


H. 


M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. 


If. 


H. 


M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 




~ u n 


4 


52 


7 


20 


8 20 


4 


56 


7 16 


8 18 


5 


1 


7 


11 


8 17 


5 14 


6 58 


8 11 


5 19 


6 53 


8 8 


2 


Mon 


4 


53 


7 


19 


8 58 


4 




7 14 


8 5*7 


5 


2 


7 


10 


8 57 


5 11 


6 58 


8 5» 


5 20 


6 52 


8 53 


3 


Tues 


4 


51 


7 


17 


9 33 


4 


58 


7 13 


9 31 


5 


8 


7 


g 


9 31 


5 15 


6 57 


9 35 


5 20 


6 52 


9 35 


4 


Wed 


4 


55 


7 


1G 


10 10 


4 


59 


7 12 


10 9 


5 


4 


7 


8 


10 11 


5 10 


G 5G 


10 14 


5 21 


6 51 


10 16 


5 




4 


57 


7 


15 


10 4 J 


5 


0 


7 11 


10 45 


5 


4 




7 


10 47 


5 16 


6 55 


10 54 


5 21 


6 50 


10 56 


6 


Fri 


4 


58 


7 


14 


11 18 


5 


1 


7 10 


11 22 


5 


5 


7 


6 


11 25 


5 17 


6 54 


11 34 


5 22 


6 49 


11 38 


7 




4 


58 


7 


12 


11 57 


5 


2 


7 9 


morn 


5 


6 


7 


5 


morn 


5 18 


6 531 morn 


5 ^3 


6 49 


morn 


8 




5 


0 


7 


11 




5 


3 


7 7 


0 1 


5 


7 


7 


4 


0 5 


5 19 


G 52 


0 16 


5 23 


6 48 


0 20 


9 


Mon 


5 


1 


7 


10 




5 


4 


7 6 


0 43 


5 


8 


7 


3 


0 47 


5 19 


6 51 


0 59 


5 24 


6 47 


1 5 


10 


Tues 


5 


2 


7 


8 


1 23 


5 


5 


7 5 


1 28 


5 


9 


7 


1 


1 33 


5 20 


6 50 


1 47 


5 24 


6 46 


1 52 


11 


Wed 


5 


3 


7 


7 


2 12 


5 


G 


7 4 


2 17 


5 


10 


7 


0 


2 22 


5 21 


6 49 


2 3G 


5 25 


6 45 


2 40 


12 




5 


4 


7 


G 


3 4 


5 


7 


7 2 


3 8 


5 


11 


6 


59 


3 13 


5 21 


6 48 


3 26 


5 25 


6 44 


3 31 


13 


Fri* 11 " 8 


5 


5 


7 


4 


3 58 


5 


8 


7 1 


4 2 


5 


12 


6 


58 


4 6 


5 22 


G 47 


4 18 


5 26 


6 43 


4 23 


14 


Sat 


5 


6 


7 


3 


rises 


5 


9 


7 0 


rises 


5 


13 


6 


5G 


rises 


5 23 


6 40 


rises 


5 27 


6 42 


rises 


15 


Sun 


5 


7 


7 


1 


7 30 


5 


10 


6 58 


7 28 


5 


14 


6 


55 


7 26 


5 23 


G 45 


7 17 


5 27 


6 41 


7 21 


16 


Mon 


5 


S 


7 


0 


7 50 


5 


11 


6 57 


7 59 


5 


11 


6 


54 


7 57 


5 24 


6 44 


7 54 


5 28 


6 40 


7 55 


17 


Tues 


5 


g 


6 


58 


8 27 


5 


12 


6 55 


8 27 


5 


15 


6 


52 


8 27 


5 25 


6 43 


8 26 


5 29 


6 39 


8 28 


18 


Wed 


5 


10 


6 


57 


8 55 


5 


13 


6 54 


8 56 


5 


16 


6 


51 


8 57 


5 25 


6 42 


8 50 


5 29 


6 38 


9 2 


19 


Thurs 


5 


11 


6 


56 


9 21 


5 


14 


6 53 


9 26 


5 


17 


6 


50 


9 27 


5 2G 


6 41 


9 32 


5 30 


6 37 


9 36 


20 


Fri 


5 


12 


0 


51 


9 55 


5 


15 


6 51 


9 57 


5 


18 


6 


4S 


10 0 


5 27 


6 40 


10 7 


5 30 


6 36 


10 13 


21 


Sat 


5 


13 


6 


52 


10 20 


5 


16 


6 50 


10 32 


5 


19 


6 


47 


10 3G 


5 27 


6 30 


10 45 


5 31 


6 35 


10 52 


22 


Sun 


5 


15 


6 


51 


11 8 


5 


17 


6 48 


11 12 


5 


20 


0 


45 


11 1G 


5 28 


6 37 


11 28 


5 31 


6 34 


11 35 


23 


Mon 


5 


16 


G 


40 


11 53 


5 


18 


6 47 


11 57 


5 


21 


6 


41 


morn 


5 20 


6 36 


morn 


5 32 


6 a3 


morn 


24 


Tues 


5 


17 


C 


48 


morn 


5 


19 


6 45 


morn 


5 


22 


6 


43 


0 2 


5 2i) 


6 35 


0 15 


5 32 


6 32 


0 24 


25 


Wed 


5 


18 


C 


4G 


0 45 


5 


20 


6 41 


0 50 


5 


23 


G 


41 


0 55 


5 30 


6 34 


1 9 


5 33 


6 31 


1 17 


26 


Thurs 


5 


19 


G 


41 


1 45 


5 


21 


6 42 


1 50 


5 


23 


6 


40 


1 55 


5 31 


6 32 


2 8 


5 34 


6 29 


2 17 


27 


Fri 


5 


20 


6 


43 


2 52 


5 


22 


6 41 


2 50 


5 


24 


6 


38 


3 1 


5 31 


6 31 


3 13 


5 34 


6 28 


8 21 


28 


Sat 


5 


21 


6 


41 


4 4 


5 


23 


6 39 


4 8 


5 


25 


6 


37 


4 11 


5 32 


6 30 


4 21 


5 35 


6 27 


4 28 


2<J 


Sun 


5 


22 


6 


40 


sets 


5 


21 


6 37 


sets 


5 


2G 


6 


35 


sets 


5 33 


6 29 


sets 


5 35 


6 26 


sets 


30 


Mon 


5 


23 


6 


38 


7 28 


5 


25 


6 3G 


7 28 


5 


27 


6 


34 


7 28 


5 33 


6 28 


7 27 


5 36 


6 25 


7 27 


31 


Tues 


5 


21 


6 


3G 


8 4 


5 


2G 


6 31 


8 5 


5 


28 


6 


32 


8 6 


5 34 


6 26 


8 8 


5 36 


6 24 


8 9 



Teacher: 44 Who was the strongest man? 1 ' 
Bov : "Jonah, because the whale couldn't 
hold him after he got him down." 

If twice eleven are twenty-two, how can 
twice ten be twenty too. 

Patrick asked, "An' how 1 11 we know, 
Jemmy, when ye're dead— ye're after 
waking me ivery time ?" "Bring me a 

flass o 1 whiskey, an 1 say, * Here's till ye, 
emmy ! 1 an 1 if I don't rise up an' drink, 
then bury me. M 

"I§ there any person you wish me to 
marry ? " said a wife to a dying spouse. 
"Marry the devil, if you like," was the 
reply. M No, I thank you, my dear. One 
husband of the same family is enough 
£0? me." 

Waea iale fee grease vat Jmch fell 

He re**ired fete olot&M? wflfe pva% Ljm&. 



A Happy Family. 

Stomachs will sour and milk will curdle 
In spite of doctors and the cradle ; 
Thus it was that our little Doria 
Made home howl until sweet Castoria 
Cured her pains ; — Then for peaceful slumber 
All said our prayers and slept like thunder. 

" Are you ill ? " asked the physician ; 
" let me see your tongue, please ? " " It's 
no use doctor," replied the patient ; "no 
tongue can tell how bad I feel." 

Centaur Liniment will cure Sciatiea. 

Schoolboy's composition :— "the horse, 
is an animal with four logs, om £$ Mob 
corner, " 

You ask what li the Mere! of wealth. The 
qu**«oa ia anew***! ia aae tallnaaaie word 

el O&l/ fottT tener* ? A — V - 1 \ 



mm 



^^ad^tiiiiBBayuMaiMaaMHMiiiKBiitiEMa^aiEaiiiai^ii giiiMHlM aMliiiliMiiiaiiiiBiiii^ 

Like spots on the m shout th« ooat of young Bell, 
They T&nitifeed like dew after using Zymel. 




Grease, Gloss and Stains from Black and Gray "Woolens, 
Silks, Satins, Cashmeres, Alpacas, Laces, Crapes, &c. 



By the use of Zymel, clothing, dresses, carpets, carriage linings, &c, 
can he quickly and thoroughly renovated. It gives a fresh, new appear- 
ance -without injury. Extensively used "by tailors, scourers, carriage 
trimmers, owners of billiard tables, families, &c. To black silk, satins 
and woolen goods, it gives their original color, luster and stifiness. Each 
bottle contains enough to clean twenty coat collars or two entire silk 



dresses 



WHAT THE PUBLIC SAY OF ZYMEL. 



As comets sweep the Heavens worlds to dispel, 
So soiled clothes are renovated by Zymel. 



WHAT ONE BOTTLE IS WORTH. 

"With one bottle of Zymel my family cleaned 
any number of soiled coats, trousers, dresses, 
and articles of furniture which had been put 
aside as useless. It is a useful and valuable 
article." JAS. P. LITTLE, 602 Broadway, N.Y. 

FRANKLIN & CO., 

Fashionable Tailors, 147 Fifth avenue, N. Y.: 

" It requires but a single trial of Z ymel to in- 
sure its constant use." 

S. B. JONES, 

Fancy Goods Merchant, 309 Fulton Street, 
Brooklyn, N. Y. : 

44 Zymel is a valuable preparation for remov- 
ing grease and dirt from woolen and silk fab- 
rics. 11 

JAMES PORTER, 

336 Fulton Street, Brooklyn. 

44 I have used Zymel and can recommend it 
M Al." 



R. H. MACY & CO., 

The great Dry Goods Merchants of New York : 
44 we consider Zymel a perfect preparation 

for removing grease and stains from silk, satin, 

and other fabrics. 11 

BREWSTER & CO., 

The leading Carriage Manufacturers of 
America : 

" We are glad to know of Zymel. It is the 
best cleanser ever used by our trimmers. 11 

BRUNSWICK & BALKE CO., 

Of New York. Philadelphia, Cincinnati, Buf- 
falo, Detroit, Chicago, St. Louis and San 

Francisco : 

44 We have used Zymel on billiard cloth, and 
find it a perfect cleanser. 11 

GEORGE C. FLINT & CO., 

Furniture and Upholsters, 104 West 14th street, 
New York : 

44 We recommend Zymel for removing stains 
from furniture covering." 



■old by Draggisfts and Fancy Go® da dealers at 50 ©ontSo 
$?®-fa£&, ea receipt of 84* T&c Centaur ©osapasFs 

Raw vavifa 



1 doson delirore&t 
IIS Fallen Street, 



ibjsjwsssm 



il 



MOON'S PHASES. 





PORTLAND, BTO. 


NEW YORK, ETC. 


VIRGINIA, KTO. 


CAROLINA, ETC. 


LOUISIANA, ETC. 


1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 
New Moon, 


DAT 

5 
13 
21 

27 


HR. MIN. 

2 56 morn. 
5 50 morn. 
0 56 morn. 
4 19 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

1 56 morn. 
4 50 morn. 
11 56 morn. 
3 19 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

2 48 morn. 
5 42 morn. 
0 48 morn. 
4 11 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

2 36 morn. 
5 30 morn. 
0 36 morn. 
8 59 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

1 56 morn. 
4 50 morn. 
11 56 eve. 
3 19 eve. 







Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N.Y., 


Va., 


Ky., 


So. O., 


Car., Term., Nor. 












N.Y. 


Mich., Wis. 


Peon., Ohio, 111., 


Ind. and 111., Mo. 


Ga., Ala., Miss., 


Nor. Fla., So; 


4 




Minn., Ia. 


Nor. 


Iowa, Neb., Utah, 


Kan., Col., Utah, 


and 


Tex., Ark., 


Ga., Ala., 


SUflg., 






Neb. 


Oreeron, 


Nev. 


Noi 


. Cal., 


San 


Francisco, 


New 


Mex., So. 


La., Tex., &c. 






Wash. Ter., &c. 


&c. 




&c. 






Cal., 


&c. 














Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


* 

H 


p 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 






H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


1 


Wed 


5 25 


6 35 


8 40 


5 27 


6 33 


8 4> 


5 29 


6 31 


8 44 


5 35 


6 25 


8 49 


5 37 


6 23 


8 51 


Q 


Thurs 


5 26 


6 33 


9 10 


5 28 


6 31 


9 19 


5 30 


6 29 


9 22 


5 35 


6 24 


9 31 


5 38 


6 21 


9 34 


9 
o 


Fri 


5 27 


6 31 


9 55 


5 29 


6 29 


9 59 


5 31 


6 28 


10 2 


5 36 


6 23 


10 13 


5 38 


6 20 


10 17 


A 
<i 


Sat 


5 28 


6 29 


10 30 


5 30 


6 28 


10 41 


5 32 


6 20 


10 45 


5 37 


6 21 


10 57 


5 39 


6 19 


11 2 


K 

0 


Sun 


5 29 


6 28 


11 21 


5 31 


6 20 


11 25 


5 33 


6 25 


11 30 


5 37 


6 20 


11 44 


5 39 


6 18 


11 49 


ft 

0 


Mon 


O 61 


0 xb 


morn 


5 32 


6 24 


morn 


5 33 


6 23 


morn 


5 38 


6 19 


morn 


5 40 


6 17 


morn 


i 


Tues 


O 6Z 


6 24 




5 33 


6 23 


0 13 


5 34 


6 21 


0 18 


5 39 


6 17 


0 32 


5 40 


6 15 


0 37 


Q 

O 


vveu 


5 33 


6 21 


1 0 


5 34 


6 21 


1 4 


5 35 


6 20 


1 9 


5 39 


6 16 


1 23 


5 41 


6 14 


1 28 


Q 

y 


Thurs 


K Q i 
0 04 


6 21 


1 53 


5 35 


6 19 


1 57 


5 30 


6 18 


2 2 


5 40 


6 15 


2 14 


5 41 


6 13 


2 19 


1 n 


Fri 


5 35 


6 19 


2 48 


5 80 


6 18 


2 52 


5 37 


6 17 


2 50 


5 40 


6 13 


3 6 


5 42 


6 12 


3 10 


1 1 


bat 


K Q(5 

o ou 




O 40 


5 37 


6 16 


3 47 


5 38 


6 15 


3 51 


5 41 


6 12 


3 59 


5 42 


6 11 


4 2 




c„„ 
oua 


5 37 


6 15 


4 41 


5 38 


6 15 


4 43 


5 39 


6 14 


4 40 


5 42 


6 11 


4 52 


5 43 


6 9 


4 54 




Mon 


5 33 


6 14 


rises 


5 39 


6 13 


rises 


5 40 


6 12 


rises 


5 42 


6 9 


rises 


5 44 


6 8 


rises 


1-1 


Tues 


5 39 


6 12 


6 58 


5 40 


6 11 


6 59 


5 41 


6 10 


7 0 


5 43 


6 8 


7 1 


5 44 


6 7 


7 3 


1 K 


w eci 


5 40 


6 10 


7 27 


5 41 


6 9 


7 29 


5 42 


6 9 


7 30 


5 44 


6 7 


7 34 


5 45 


6 6 


7 38 


16 


Thurs 


5 41 


6 8 


7 57 


5 42 


6 8 


8 0 


5 42 


6 7 


8 2 


5 44 


6 5 


8 8 


5 45 


6 4 


8 13 


17 


Fri 


5 42 


6 7 


8 30 


5 43 


6 6 


8 33 


5 43 


6 5 


8 30 


5 45 


6 4 


8 45 


5 46 


6 3 


8 51 


18 


Sat 


5 43 


6 5 


9 7 


5 44 


6 4 


9 11 


5 44 


6 4 


9 14 


5 40 


6 2 


9 25 


5 46 


6 2 


9 33 


19 


Sun 


5 44 


6 3 


9 48 


5 45 


6 3 


9 53 


5 45 


6 2 


9 57 


5 40 


6 1 


10 10 


5 47 


6 1 


10 19 


20 


Mon 


5 45 


6 1 


10 36 


5 46 


6 1 


10 41 


5 46 


6 1 


10 46 


5 47 


6 0 


11 2 


5 47 


5 59 


11 8 


2i 


Tues 


5 46 


6 0 


11 31 


5 47 


5 59 


11 30 


5 47 


5 59 


11 41 


5 48 


5 58 


11 55 


5 48 


5 58 morn 


22 


Wed 


5 47 


5 58 


morn 


5 48 


5 58 


morn 


5 48 


5 57 


morn 


5 48 


5 57 


morn 


5 49 


5 57 


0 4 


23 


Thurs 


5 49 


5 56 


0 33 


5 49 


5 50 


0 38 


5 49 


5 56 


0 42 


5 49 


5 56 


0 54 


5 49 


5 56 


1 4 


24 


Fri 


5 50 


5 54 


1 41 


5 50 


5 54 


1 45 


5 50 


5 54 


1 49 


5 50 


5 54 


2 0 


5 50 


5 54 


2 7 


25 


Sat 


5 51 


5 52 


2 52 


5 51 


5 53 


2 50 


5 51 


5 53 


2 59 


5 50 


5 53 


3 7 


5 50 


5 53 


3 14 


26 


Sun 


5 52 


5 51 


4 7 


5 52 


5 51 


4 9 


5 52 


5 51 


4 11 


5 51 


5 52 


4 16 


5 51 


5 52 


4 21 


27 


Mon 


5 53 


5 49 


sets 


5 5i 


5 49 


sets 


5 53 


5 49 


sets 


5 52 


5 50 


sets 


5 51 


5 51 


sets 


28 


Tues 


5 54 


5 47 


6 34 


5 54 


5 48 


6 35 


5 53 


5 48 


6 30 


5 52 


5 49 


6 41 


5 52 


5 49 


6 41 


29 


Wed 


5 55 


5 45 


7 10 


5 55 


5 46 


7 13 


5 54 


5 40 


7 15 


5 53 


5 48 


7 22 


5 52 


5 48, 


7 25 


30 


Thurs 


5 56 


5 44 


7 49 


5 50 


5 44 


7 52 


5 55 


5 45 


7 55 


5 54 


5 46 


8 5 


5 53 


5 47 

1 


8 9 




Meet me by the Moonlight. 



Pft tarttmd hla e leave diitresaingly well, 



The Old Way. 

How babies stomach once did sour, 
How doctors physicked by the hour, 
How mothers cried, how they mauled, 
How babies kicked, how they squalled, 
'Till sweet Castoria caused them all 
To sing like birds but never bawl. 

The little fishes have an extensive corre- 
spondence—almost everybody drops a line to 
them. 

" Why do you paint ? 11 asked a violinist to 
his daughter. " For the same reason that you 
use rosin, papa.' 1 "What's that?" "Why, 
to help me draw my beau." 

Poison.— The bite of a rattlesnake, the sting 
of a wasp, or the inflammation from a rusty 
nail may be rendered harmless by drinMng 
whiskey and applying Centaur Liniment. 

Mrs. Snooki leva* to make bread, b*mm 



emimmsmttamiDMSfm 



Statue of TAbert 
320 feet high* 



Catarrh is not merely a local inflammation of the nasal organs, but a virus of the mucous 
membrane, which extends to the head, the stomach and the lungs. The viscid mucous* 
swallowed in infancy, and while asleep, poison both the Digestive and the Respira- 
tory organs. Dr. "Wei De Meyer's New Treatment is a Vaccination of the mucous mem- 
brane, by Anti- Catarrhal elements, which kill the seeds of poison, and forms a 
cure hy Absorption. 

Neither smokes, Douches, Insoluble Snuffs, nor Medicated Inhalations, can possibly 
reach the seat of Catarrhal disease. Dr. Wei De Meyer's treatment is a cons tit*/ 
tlonal, as well as a local antidote. 



Dr We* Qe ^lever's Discovery 

of an unfailing Cure 
of Catarrhal Dis- 
eases by Absorp- 
tion, has been received 
with a professional ap- 
proval unparalleled since 
the discovery of Vacci- 
nation as a preventive of 
Small-pox. 

This plate illustrates 
how noxious mucous in 
(the Nasal cavities com- 
lunicate with the eye3 ; 
*with the drum of the ear ; 
with the stomach ; and 
with the lungs and Bron- 
chial* Tubes. Through these processes, Ca- 
tarrhal virus undermines the entire system, and 
becomes a fruitful source of Deafness, Polypus, 
Weak Eyes, Bronchitis, Leucorrhcea and Con- 
sumption. 

A Minister's Wife Nearly Deaf, 

Clarksvillk, Albany Co., N. Y., Feb. 18, 1880. 

"My wife had Catarrh in its worst form, so 
that she became nearly deaf ; she is deriving 
great benefit from Wei De Meyer's Cure, Plea&e 
send me. si% p*^*j»#ee more &a book* m possible. 




The man who swam the English Channel, and 
who swam from Pittsburgh to Nevy Orleans, 
writes : 

Flushing, L. L, December 30th, 1879. 
"While swimming the Connecticut River to 
Long Islaiid Sound I contracted a dangerous 
culd. Wei De Meyer's Catarrh Cure was recom- 
mended to me, and I am happy to state that it 
has accomplished all and more than is said for 
it. * * It has completely cured my agent 
Mr. Geo. P. Kiefer, of a terrible Catarrh from 
which he had suffered for a long time. Here- 
after I shall always include this valuable rem- 
edy in my outfit. " 

PAUL BOYTON, 
Catarrhal Bronchitis 7 Years, 

"I have been doctoring for Catarrh and Bron- 
chitis for seven years. Have been using Wei 
De Meyer's Cure three months, and eight of my 
customers seeing its beneficial resulw oa BBSS 
* paclAg* e&ch, • • • , M 



Wei De Meyer's 

Catarrh CureJ 



The Most Important Discovery for the Relief of 
Human Suffering since Vaccination. 



" Radically Cured." 

Rev. Chas. H. Taylor, Pastor of the Noble 
Street Church, Brooklyn, N. Y. writes : 

" I have suffered for several years from Ca- 
tarrh, and have tried many remedies without 
benefit. I have used one box of Wei De Meyer's 
Coinjjound, and I am radically cured." 1 
CHAS. H. TAYLOR, 

140 Noble St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Paui Boyton, the Great Swim met 



iiMtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilif llliillllillillliiiilliliililiiliitiiiliiiliiliiiliiiiiiilliiillf lililiiilililllillllilllllllililllllllllllillfiiilliiillillllllfllini 
©f^l^Il©** > MOON'S PHASES. 1 88 ft % 





PORTLAND, ETC 


NEW YORK, ETC. 


VIRGINIA, ETO. 


CAROLINA, ETC. 


LOUISIANA, ETC. 


1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 
New Moon, 


BAT 

4 

19 
20 
87 


HR. MIN. 

5 33 eve. 
10 24 eve. 
9 41 morn. 
2 15 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

4 33 ere. 
9 24 eve. 
8 41 morn. 
1 15 morn. 


HR. MIN. 
5 25 ©TO. 

10 16 eve. 
9 33 morn. 
3 7 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

5 ' 13 eve. 
10 4 eve. 
9 21 morn. 
1 55 morn. 


HR. MIN. 

4 33 eve. 
9 24 eve. 
8 41 morn. 
1 15 morn. 







Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N.Y., 


Va.,Ky.,So O., 


Car., Tenn., Nor. 












N.Y.. Mich., Wis. 


Penn., Ohio, 111., 


Ind.and 111., Mo., 


Ga., Ala., 


Miss., 


Nor. Fla., So. 


nth. 


M 

<V 


Minn. Ia. 


Nor. 




,Neb.,Utah, 


Kan., Col., Utah, 


and Tex., 


Ark., 


Ga., Ala., Miss., 


Neb., Oregon, 


Nov* 1 


Nor. Cal., 




Francisco, 


New 


Mex., So. 


La., Tex., &c, 


o 


1 


Wash. Ter., &c. 


&C. 






&c. n 






Cal. t &c. 














Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 




Sun 


Moon 


*-i 


a 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Ri un 
ises 


Sets 


Sets 






H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H. M. 


1 


Fri 


5 57 


5 42 


8 30 


5 57 


5 43 


8 34 


5 56 


5 43 


8 3* 




K AK 
D 40 


* 8 50 


5 54 


5 46 


8 55 


2 


Sat 


5 58 


5 40 


9 14 


5 58 


5 41 


9 19 


5 57 


5 42 


9 24 


O OO 


5 44 


9 37 


5 54 


5 45 


9 42 


8 


Sun 


6 0 


5 39 


10 2 


5 59 


5 39 


10 7 


5 58 


5 40 


10 12 


5 56 


6 42 


10 20 


5 55 


5 43 


10 31 


4 


Mon 


6 1 


K Q~ 
O Qi 


10 58 


6 0 


5 38 


10 57 


5 59 


5 39 


11 2 


O 00 


K A\ 
O 41 


11 16 


5 55 


5 42 


11 21 


5 


Tues 


6 2 


5 35 


11 46 


6 1 


5 36 


11 50 


6 0 


5 37 


11 55 


5 57 


5 40 


morn 


5 56 


5 41 


morn 


8 


Wed 


6 3 


5 33 


morn 


6 2 


5 31 


morn 


6 1 


5 35 


morn 


O Do 


D OJ 


0 8 


5 56 


5 40 


0 13 


7 


Thurs 


A A 

O 4 


D 64 


A A 1 


6 3 


5 33 


0 45 


6 2 


5 34 


0 49 


O DO 


O Oi 


1 0 


5 57 


5 39 


1 5 


3 


Fri 


6 5 


• 30 


1 37 


6 4 


5 31 


1 40 


6 8 


5 32 


1 44 


D OJ 


O 00 


1 53 


5 58 


5 37 


1 57 


9 


Sat 


6 6 




2 34 


6 5 


5 30 


2 80 


6 4 


5 81 


2 39 


ft A 

O U 


O OO 


2 46 


5 58 


5 36 


2 49 


20 


Sun 


6 8 


5 27 


3 31 


6 6 


5 88 


3 33 


6 5 


5 29 


3 31 


IK 1 
O J 


O OO 


3 39 


5 59 


5 35 


3 21 


11 


Mon 


6 9 


5 25 


4 29 


6 7 


5 26 


4 29 


6 6 


5 28 


4 31 


A 1 


D O-c 


4 32 


6 0 


5 34 


4 33 


12 


Tues 


6 10 


5 23 


rises 


6 8 


5 24 


rises 


6 7 


5 26 


rises 


6 2 


5 30 


rises 


6 0 


5 33 


rises 


13 


Wed 


6 11 


5 22 




6 9 

6 10 


5 23 


6 2 


6 8 


5 25 


6 4 


6 8 


5 30 


6 9 


6 1 


5 32 


6 14 


14 


Thurs 


6 12 


5 20 


6 32 


5 22 


6 &5 


6 9 


5 23 


6 38 


6 4 


5 28 


6 46 


6 2 


5 31 


6 51 


15 


Fri 


6 13 


5 19 


7 9 


6 12 


5 20 


7 11 


6 10 


5 22 


7 14 


6 4 


5 27 


7 25 


6 2 


5 30 


7 32 


16 


Sat 


6 14 


5 17 


7 4: 


6 13 


5 19 


7 52 


6 11 


5 21 


7 50 


6 5 


5 26 


8 8 


6 3 


5 .28 


8 16 


17 


Sun 


6 16 


5 15 


8 33 


6 14 


5 17 


8 38 


6 12 


5 19 


8 42 


6 6 


5 25 


8 50 


6 3 


5 27 


9 4 


18 


Mon 


6 i7 


5 14 


9 25 


6 15 


5 16 


9 30 


6 13 


5 18 


9 35 


6 7 


5 24 


9 49 


6 4 


5 26 


9 57 


19 


Tues 


6 18 


5 12 


10 23 


6 1C 


14 


10 2S 


6 14 


5 16 


10 33 


6 7 


5 23 


10 40 


6 5 


5 25 


10 55 


SO 


Wed 


6 19 


5 11 


11 2, 


6 17 


13 


11 31 


6 15 


5 15 


11 35 


6 8 


5 22 


11 47 


6 6 


5 24 


11 55 


21 


Thurs 


6 20 


5 9 


morn 


6 18 


11 


morn 


6 16 


5 14 


morn 


6 9 


5 *0 


morn 


6 6 


5 23 


morn 


22 


Fri 


6 22 


5 8 


0 35 


6 19 


10 


0 96 


6 17 


5 12 


0 42 


6 10 


5 19 


0 52 


6 7 


5 22 


0 59 


28 


Sat 


6 23 


5 6 


1 45 


6 20 


8 


1 4H 


6 18 


5 11 


1 51 


6 11 


5 18 


1 58 


6 8 


5 21 


2 3 


24 


San 


6 24 


5 5 


2 5b 


6 22 


7 


2 59 


6 19 


5 10 


3 1 


6 11 


5 17 


3 5 


6 8 


5 20 


3 9 


25 


Mon 


6 25 


5 3 


4 10 


6 23 


5 6 


4 11 


6 20 


5 8 


4 11 


6 12 


5 16 


4 12 


6 9 


5 19 


4 15 


■A 


Tues 


6 26 


5 2 


5 23 


6 24 


j 4 


5 22 


6 21 


5 7 


5 22 


6 13 


5 15 


5 19 


6 10 


5 18 


5 20 


27 


Wed 


6 28 


5 0 


sets 


6 25 


5 S 


sets 


6 22 


5 6 


sets 


6 14 


5 14 


sets 


6 11 


5 17 


sets 


28 


Thurs 


6 89 


4 59 


6 20 


6 26 


5 2 


6 24 


6 23 


5 6 


6 28 


6 15 


5 13 


8 39 


6 11 


5 17 


6 43 


29 


Fri 


6 30 


4 58 


T 4 


6 27 


5 1 


7 8 


6 24 


5 3 


7 13 


6 16 


5 12 


7 20 


6 12 


5 16 


7 32 


30 


Sat 


6 31 


4 56 


7 51 


6 28 


4 59 


7 56 


6 26 


5 2 


8 1 


6 16 


5 11 


8 15 


6 13 


5 15 


8 20 


31 


Sun 


6 33 


4 55 


8 42 


6 29 


4 58 


8 47 


6 27 


5 1 


8 52 


6 17 


5 10 


9 6 


6 14 


5 14 


9 12 



Rosy Cheeks. 

It is a faet there is no " maybe," 

Mother's milk can't save the baby, 

While Castoria digests their food 

Cures all their pains and makes them good ; 

Gives them healthy, rosy cheeks, 

With dreams of joy while they sleep. 



Earn money before you spend it. 

Jack—" We're very proud of our ancestry, 
you know." Tom™ 'Yes, I know; but how 
would your ancestry feel about you ? " 

If you intend to do a mean thing, wait till 
to-morrow. If you are going to do a noble 
thing, do it now. 

44 Mjr clothes look liko new," said John to his 
belle. 

"You're a fraud," said Jane, "I think it's 
Zymel. 

I * E 




Asleep. 



Why is the crow a brave bird ? — Because he 
never shows a white feather. * 

A white boy asked a young negro what ho 
had such a short nose for. ^'1 'spectgvso it 
won't poke into other people's business." 



gBiiuHHeiuiiiiiiiiiriiiim^ 

I 



Symptoms of Catarrh. 

1st. Snuffling , Sneezing, Watery Eyes, Disgusting Expectoration, with Inter- 
mittent pains, by the sides of nose, back of head, and over the eyes. 2d. Head 
seems to crackle and spin ; hearing suddenly ceases upon blowing the nose ; buzzing 
noises and spurts of thin mucous upon the tonsils, or from the nostrils. 

3d. Tas te, Smell and Hearing Impaired; stopping of one nostril; hawking 
greenish mucous ; dry scales in nostrils. 4th. Nostrils closed j breathing through 
lips ; distressed snoring ; discharge copious and offensive ; much Swallowing of 
virulent poison while asleep. 

5th. Foetid and Sickening breath; watery stars floating before the eyes ; 
throat and lungs sore in morning. Weakening discharge from genitals. 
Sometimes Hay-Fever and Polypus appear. 

6th. Bones of Nose and fore-skull become honeycombed and partitions 
rot away, disfiguring victim for life; Voice utterly destroyed ; very Deaf ; 
Stench unbearable ; mucous more purulent, planting germs of Scrofula, Consump- 
tion and Death. This, Header, is what Snuffles, Influenza and Catarrh become. 

Some remedies, or favorable weather, have temporarily mitigated Catarrh, but 
nothing before the discovery of Dr. Wei De Meyer has ever exterminated its 
cause. 



P AC-SIMILE OF WRAPPER, 

This wrapper, engraved on dark tinted back- 
ground, is on the top of every package of Wei 
B« Meyer's Catarrh Cure. "The original is 
filed at the United States Patent Office, to coun- 
terfeit which is a criminal offense against the 
Government. Fix its appearance in your mind, 
and when 3^ou want a real cure of Catarrh, 
accept nothing not bearing this wrapper, else 
disappointment will surely follow. 




The Seven Apostles of Minne- 
apolis. 

Mr. T. K. Gray, Wholesale and Retail Drug- 
gist at Minneapolis, Minn., writes : 
" Messrs. D. B. Dewey & Co.— Enclosed I send 
you testimonials from seven of Wei De Meyer's 
Speaking Apostles, who proclaim their cures 
everywhere. Send by express one gross of the 
great Cure." 

Isaac Peters, Minneapolis. — " Catarrh seven 
years ; used one box ; entirely cured. 11 

E. Richards, Miller, Minneapolis.— 41 Had Ca- 
tarrh five years very bad ; used Wei De 
Meyer two months." 

John E. Dodge, Head Miller of Washburn 
" B " Mill.— " Had Catarrh six years ; tried 
many preparations ; cured by one box of 
Wei De Meyer." 

Mrs. Li. S. Thompson, Brooklyn Centre.— 
" Have had Catarrh fifteen years ; nearly 
deaf ; dry scabs ; pain in the forehead, 
etc.; entirely cured. " 

Hannah P. Varney, 2119 Tenth St., Minneap- 
olis. — "Have used Wei De Meyer but two 
weeks ; am much better than any time for 
two years." 

D. Ingraham, Miller.— u Have used Wei De 
Meyer only six weeks ; nearly well ; suf- 
fered over nine years ; tried many other 
things, without any relief." 

A. D. Williams, Physician, Brooklyn Centre. 
— "Have been searching for a real Catarrh 
cure fifteen years ; after using Wei I>e 
Meyer's formula with uniform success, in 
several dozen cases, 1 am now able to say 
that this preparation is unquestionably the 
best Catarrh antidote yet discovered or 
known to man. My own wife, who suffered 
for fourteen years, is one of the cured. 



SIBIIIIIillilll!8IIIIIISIIIISIlillllllllliailllIIBIIIIi8l6IIIIIIBIBIIIIlllllllllllII 

IVWWHAMPi MOON'S phasis. 





PORTLAND, STC. 


NEW YORK, ETC. 


VIRGINIA, ETC. 


CAROLINA, ETC. 


LOUISIANA, ETC. 


1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 
New Moon, 


DAY 

3 
11 
18 

25 


HR. MIN. 

0 5 eve. 
2 7 eve. 
5 40 eve. 
2 19 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

11 5 morn. 
1 7 eve. 
4 40 eve. 
1 19 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

11 57 eve. 

1 59 eve. 
5 32 eve. 

2 11 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

11 45 morn. 
1 47 eve. 
5 20 eve. 
1 59 eve. 


HR. MIN. 

11 5 morn. 
1 7 eve. 
4 40 eve. 
1 19 eve. 







Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N. Y., 


Va. 


Ky.,§o. O., 




Tenn.,Nor. 












N.Y. 


, Mich., Wis. 


Penn 


., Ohio, 111., 


Ind. and 111., Mo., 


vjld., 


Ala., Miss., 


Nor. Fla., So. 


nth. 


M 


Minn., la., Nor. 


Iowa, Neb., Utah, 


Kan., Col., Utah, 


and 


Tex., 


Ark., 


Ga., Ala., Miss.. 


i 


Neb. 


Oregon, 


Nev. 


Nor. Cal., 


San 


Francisco, 


New 


Mex., So. 


La., Tex., 


&c. 


| 




Wash. Ter 


., &c. 


&c. 






&c. 






Cal. 


&c. 












i 


Su 


Sun 


Moon 


. Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


bun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 




f-t 


a' n 
Kises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


ibises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 






H. M. 


H. M. 


~H M 


H. M. 


H M 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H M 


H M 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H M 




H M 




H. M. 


i 


Mon 


6 34 


4 54 


9 35 


6 30 


^ o< 


Q A(\ 
t) 4U 


A Oft 


5 0 


Q AK 
v 40 


6 18 


K O 

o y 


*Q ^ft 
v Do 


A 1A 
O 14 


K 1Q 
O Io 




2 


Tues 


6 35 


4 52 


10 31 


0 31 


4 56 


1U oo 


A OO 


4 59 


10 

1U Ou 


6 19 


K ft 


1U Ol 


ft 1 K 

t) lo 


t\ 10 

U l<v 


10 56 


g 


Wed 


6 36 


4 51 


11 27 


6 33 


4 55 


11 Q1 
11 01 


a on 


4 58 


1 1 f -*d. 
11 04 


6 20 


K ft 
O 0 


11 

11 40 


A 1A 
O 10 


ft 10 


11 49 


4 


Thurs 


6 38 


4 50 




0 81 


4 54 




A Q1 
O Ol 


4 57 




6 21 


O i 




ft 17 
O 1 < 


K 1 1 
O 11 


morn 


5 


Fri 


6 30 


4 49 


^O^i 


6 35 


4 52 


0 27 


A QO 


4 56 


0 30 


6 22 


5 6 


0 38 


6 17 


5 10 


0 41 


6 


Sat 


6 40 


4 48 


1 21 


a 07 

o ot 


4 51 


1 23 


6 33 


4 55 


1 25 


6 23 


O O 


1 30 


ft 1ft 

v> 10 


o y 


1 QQ 
1 OO 


7 


Sun 


6 41 


4 46 


2 18 


6 38 


4 50 


2 20 


6 34 


4 54 


2 21 


6 24 


5 4 

O 4 


2 24 


ft 1Q 

o iy 


K Q 

o y 


2 25 


s 


Mon 


6 43 


4 45 


3 10 


A QO 


4 49 


3 17 


6 35 


4 53 


3 17 


6 24 


3 18 


6 20 


*; ft 
o o 


o -try 
O li 


9 


Tues 


6 44 


4 44 


4 15 


a Aft 
O 4U 


4 48 


4 14 


6 37 


4 52 


4 14 


6 25 


5 3 


4 12 


A 01 


K ft 
O O 


A 11 

4 11 


10 


Wed 


6 45 


4 43 


5 16 


A A1 
O 41 


4 47 


5 15 


6 38 


4 51 


5 13 


6 26 


5 2 


5 8 


6 2 1 


7 




11 


Thurs 


6 46 


4 43 


rises 


(l AO 

0 40 


4 46 


rises 


6 39 


4 50 


rises 


6 27 


5 2 


rises 


6 22 


5 6 


rises 


12 


Fri 


6 47 


4 41 


5 45 


6 44 


4 45 


5 49 


6 40 


4 49 


5 53 


6 28 


5 1 


6 5 


6 23 


5 6 


6 13 


13 


Sat 


6 49 


4 40 


6 29 


6 45 


4 44 


6 34 


6 41 


4 48 


6 39 


6 29 


5 0 


6 52 


6 24 


5 5 


7 0 


14 


Sun 


6 50 


4 39 


7 20 


6 46 


4 43 


7 25 


6 42 


4 47 


7 30 


6 30 


5 0 


7 44 


6 25 


5 5 


7 53 


15 


Mon 


6 51 


4 38 


8 17 


6 47 


4 42 


8 22 


6 43 


4 47 


8 27 


6 31 


4 59 


8 41 


6 26 


5 4 


8 49 


16 


Tues 


6 53 


4 37 


9 19 


6 49 


4 42 


9 24 


6 41 


4 46 


9 28 


6 32 


4 59 


9 41 


6 26 


5 4 


9 49 


17 


Wed 


6 54 


4 37 


10 25 


6 50 


4 41 


10 29 


6 45 


4 45 


10 33 


6 33 


4 58 


10 44 


6 27 


5 3 


10 51 


18 


Thurs 


6 55 


4 36 


11 34 


6 51 


4 40 


11 37 


6 47 


4 44 


11 40 


6 33 


4 58 


11 48 


6 28 


5 3 


111 54 


19 


Fri 


6 56 


4 35 


morn 


6 52 


4 39 


morn 


6 48 


4 44 


morn 


6 34 


4 57 


morn 


6 29 


5 3 


morn 


20 


Sat 


6 58 


4 34 


0 44 


6 53 


4 39 


0 46 


6 49 


4 43 


0 48 


6 35 


4 57 


0 53 


6 30 


5 2 


0 58 


21 


Sun 


6 59 


4 31 


1 54 


6 54 


4 38 


1 55 


6 50 


4 43 


1 56 


6 36 


4 56 


1 57 


6 31 


5 2 


2 1 


22 


Mon 


7 0 


4 33 


3 4 


6 56 


4 37 


3 4 


6 51 


4 42 


3 4 


6 37 


4 56 


3 2 


6 31 


5 1 


3 4 


23 


Tues 


7 1 


4 32 


4 14 


6 5r 


4 37 


4 13 


6 52 


4 42 


4 12 


6 38 


4 56 


4 7 


6 32 


5 1 


4 8 


24 


Wed 


7 2 


4 32 


5 24 


6 58 


4 36 


5 22 


6 53 


4 41 


5 19 


6 39 


4 55 


5 12 


6 33 


5 1 


5 11 


25 


Thurs 


7 4 


4 31 


sets 


6 59 


4 36 


sets 


6 54 


4 41 


sets 


6 40 


4 55 


sets 


6 34 


5 1 


sets 


26 


Fri 


7 5 


4 3J 


5 39 


7 0 


4 35 


5 44 


6 55 


4 40 


5 49 


6 41 


4 55 


6 3 


6 35 


5 1 


6 8 


27 


Sat 


7 6 


4 30 


6 29 


7 1 


4 35 


6 34 


6 56 


4 40 


6 39 


6 41 


4 54 


6 53 


6 36 


5 0 


6 59 


28 
29 


Sun 


7 7 


4 30 


7 22 


7 2 


4 34 


7 27 


6 57 


4 89 


7 32 


6 42 


4 54 


7 46 


6 36 


5 0 


7 51 


Mon 


7 8 


4 29 


8 18 


7 3 


4 34 


8 22 


6 58 


4 39 


8 27 


6 43 


4 54 


8 40 


6 37 


5 0 


8 45 


30 


Tues 


7 9 


4 29 


9 14 


7 4 


4 34 


9 18 


6 59 


4 39 


9 22 


6 44 


4 54 


9 34 


6 38 


5 0 


9 38 



In church again sat Beacon Jones smilingly 
well, 

For his clothes appeared new with grace and 
Zymel, 

Marry a poor girl, and she will go up with 
you; a rich one and she will go down with you. 

Table-salt is a composition of two poisons, 
either of which alone is fatal. 

An editor wants to see more of the ballet- 
girls. Is it possible ? 

Apollo must have detested falsehood, for he \ 
is always represented in the act of striking a J 
lyre. 

Teacher — "Why was Joseph put into the 
pit ? 11 Thomas (who goes to the theatre)— 
r< Because there was no room for him in the 
family circle. 1 " 

Wei De Meyer's Catarrh Cure is sent by 
mail, postage paid, for $1,00. 



Good Babies. 

'Tis a jolly day from East to West, 
For children thrive, and mothers rest, 
The darling girls all named Victoria, 
And with the boys, they have Castoria. 
It is a fact, there is no " may be," 
A mother's milk can't save the baby, 
While sweet Castoria digests their food, 
Gives them health and makes them good. 

Mamma — "What can I do to induce you to go 
to bed ? Youngster—" You can let me sit up 
a little longer." 

A drunkard's nose is not x^ainted in water 
colors. 



To cleanse your clothes and make them look 
well,. 

One thing there is and that is Zymel. 

Centaur Liniment heals burns and scalds 
without a scar. 



iIllKl!SIIII»l!!I!Ii!IIlIIIHIIESIi3if!igiiiBg!SiIi8I6Mge^^l! 



ims^sissimiimEiiniitiiiiiiiitiiiiisiiittiiiuiiiiiiiiHiiiinuiEsi 



galore than 200,000 Persons 

Have been permanently cured of Catarrh during? th© past rear by ^Wel De Meyer's 
Catarrh Cure. Send for Dr. Wei De Meyer" & Treatise. It is Post-paid and mailed 
free. U contains the testimonial, name, street and residence of hundreds in all parts of the 
country who have been cured of this terrible disease. 



Vice-President of the United States Cured. 

During the administration of Hayes and Wheeler, Vice-President "William A. 

Wbeeler was a great sufferer from Catarrh. Frequently he was unable to preside in the 
Senate Cnamber. Of course he employed the most eminent physicians and used popular 
remedies, but without benefit. After years of humiliation and torture, he was induced to 
try Wei De Meyer's great remedy, which after a few months, completely cured 
and restored him to health. Mr. Wheeler resides at Malone, N. Y. He has assured us of the 
above facts and will gladly verify them. 




The Early Cock Takes the Bun, 



"An Object of Loathing and 
Disgust." 

D. G. McKelvay, JKsq., U. S. Government 
Inspector ; residence, 158 15th St., Brooklyn, 

" My sufferings from Catarrh for over four 
years were indescribable. My taste and smell 
were entirely gone ; the virus ate through 
from ray left nostril to my cheek; my voice was 
affected ; my health was undermined ; I could 
not breathe through my nostrils ; my breath 
was terribly offensive, and I felt myself an 
object of loathing and disgust. By the 
final use of Wei De Meyer's wonderful discov- 
ery, the formation of raucous ceased, my taste 
and sme 1 were restored, my appetite re- 
turned, and I was perfectly cured. It is now 
over three years, and I have had no return of 
any Catarrhal symptom." 

D. G. McKELVAY. 

Too Deaf to Hear the Church 
Bells Ring." 

21 John St., Newport, R. L, Feb. 18, 1880. 
Messrs. Caswell, M asset & Co., Druggists. 
" When I commenced using Wei De Meyer's 
Catarrh Cure, my hearing was so much im- 
paired that I could not hear the church bells 
ring. Thanks to Dr. Wei De Meyer, I am now 
able, to hear ordinary conversation. I reccm~ 
mend the Cure to all persons afflicted with 
Cat&rrhj&J desfnsss." 

CHA8. STANHOPE. 



From an Eminent Clergyman. 

"I was attacked with Catarrhal symptoms 
some four j^ears ago. It gained upon me 
although I tried many remedies. I feared I 
would have to bring my ministry to a 
cIosh, and the relief I experienced from the 
first box of Wei De Meyer's was worth ten 
times the price. I conduct several services a 
week, speaking and singing at each. My relief 
is so great that I would not be without your 
Catarrh Cure at any cost." 

Rev, CHAS. J. JONES, New Brighton, S. I. 

Or. Wei De Meyer to his Patients 

11 1 have made arrangements with Messrs. 
D. H. Dewey & Company, of New York, 
to utilize my discovery and spread it among 
sufferers everywhere. I shall supervise the 
preparation of th© medicine and leave all else 
with them. I cured myself of Kay 
Fever with this remedy and have heard of no 
case of a disease of the Air Passages, in which 
being fully tried, it did not effect a complete 
cure. The Public's Obedient Servant, v 

F. W. WEI DE MEYER." 

New York, Oct. 1, 1878. 

Wei De Meyer's Ca- 
tarrh Cure is complete in one 
package. It will be forwarded 
by Mail or Express— the Ex- 
penses Prepaid by ns, 
on receipt of $1.00 the sin- 
gle Package, or to Clubs, six packages for 
$5.00. Also sold by all Druggists. 

Dr. Wei De Meyer's " Illustrated 
Treatise " containing remarkable 
testimonials, by those who have been 
cured by the new treatment, is sent 
free, Post-paid by us, to any address. 

D. B. DEWEY & CO., Sole Agents, 
182 Fulton Street (opposite Stw 
Paul'* Churcb Yard), New York. m 




M 



MOON'S PHASES. 



PORTLAND, ETC. NET? YORK, ETC. TIROINIA, ETC. CAROLINA, ETC. LOUISIANA, ETC. 



1st Quar., 
Full Moon, 
3d Quar., 
New Moon, 



DAY 

8 

11 
18 

25 



HR. MIN. 

0 25 morn. 
4 30 morn. 

1 89 mora. 
4 65 morn. 



HR. MIN. 

8 25 morn. 

3 80 morn. 

0 39 morn. 

3 55 morn. 



HR. MIN. 

9 17 morn. 

4 22 morn. 

1 81 morn. 

4 47 morn. 



HR. MIN. 

9 ft morn. 

4 10 morn. 

1 19 morn. 

4 85 morn 



HR. MIN. 

8 25 morn. 

3 80 morn. 

0 39 morn. 

8 55 morn. 







Portland, Nor. 


Conn., So. N.Y., 


Va.,Ky.,So. O., 


Car., Tenn., Nor. 














N.Y., Mich., Wis. 


Penn , Ohio, 111., 


Ind. and 111., Mo. 
Kan., Col., Utah, 


Ga., Ala., 


Miss., 


Nor. Fla., So. 


J 

1 


i 


Minn., Ia. 


Nor. 


Iowa, Neb., Utah, 


and 


Tex., 


Ark., 


Ga., Ala., Miss., 


p 




Neb., Oregon, 
Wash. Ter., &c. 


Nev. 


Nor. Cal., 


San 


Francisco, 


New 


Mex., So. 


La., Tex., 


&c. 


o 




&C. 






&c 






Cal., &c. 
















Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


■ 

Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


Sun 


Su n 


Moon 


Sun 


Sun 


Moon 


w 




RlS 8 


Sets 


Seta 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


Sets 


Sets 


Rises 


' Sets 


Sets 






H. M. 


H M. 


H M. 


H~M~ 


H M 


H M 


H M 


H M 


H M 


H. M. 


H. M. 


H M 


H. M. 


H. 


M. 


H. M. 


i 


Wed 


7 10 


4 29 


10 12 


7 ft 


4 34 


10 15 


7 6 


4 39 


10 18 


6 45 


4 54 


10 28 


6 39 


5 


0 


10 31 


2 


Thurs 


7 11 


4 28 


11 9 


7 6 


4 33 


11 11 


7 1 


4 38 


11 14 


6 46 


4 54 


11 21 


6 40 


5 


0 


11 23 


8 


Fri 


7 12 


4 28 


morn 


7 7 


4 33 


morn 


7 2 




morn 


6 47 


4 54 


mom 


6 40 


5 


0 


morn 


4 


Sat 


7 13 


4 28 


0 6 


7 8 


4 83 


0 8 


7 Q 


4 38 


0 10 


6 47 


4 54 


0 14 


6 41 5 


0 


0 15 


5 


Sun 


7 14 


4 28 


1 4 


7 Q 


4 33 


1 4 


7 4 


4 38 


• 1 5 


6 48 


4 54 


1 7 


6 42 


5 


0 


1 7 


6 


Mon 


7 15 


4 28 


2 2 


7 10 


4 33 


2 2 


7 5 


4 38 


2 2 


6 49 


4 54 


2 1 


6 43, 5 
6 43' 5 


0 


2 0 


7 


Tues 


7 16 


4 28 


3 1 


7 11 


4 33 


3 0 


7 6 


4 38 


2 59 


6 60 


4 54 


2 56 


0 


2 54 


8 


Wed 


7 17 


4 28 


4 2 


7 19 


4 33 


4 1 


7 7 


4 8S 


8 59 


6 51 


4 54 


3 52 


6 44 


5 


1 


3 49 


9 


Thurs 


7 18 


4 28 


5 5 


7 IS 


4 33 


5 2 


7 7 


4 88 


5 0 


6 51 


4 54 


4 50 


6 45! 5 


1 


4 47 


10 


Fri 


7 19 


4 28 


6 8 


7 14 


4 33 


6 5 


7 8 


4 38 


6 1 


6 52 


4 54 


5 50 


6 46! 5 


1 


5 45 


11 


Sat 


7 20 


4 28 


rises 


7 14 


4 33 


rises 


7 9 


4 38 


rises 


6 53 


4 55 


rises 


6 46 


5 


1 rises 


12 


8uu 


7 21 


4 28 


6 7 


7 15 


4 33 


6 12 


7 10 


4 38 


6 17 


6 54 


4 55 


6 31 


6 47 


5 


1 


6 40 


13 


Mon 


7 21 


4 28 


7 9 


7 10 


4 33 


7 14 


7 11 


4 39 


7 19 


6 54 


4 55 


7 3<5 


6 48 


5 


2 


7 40 


14 


Tues 


7 22 


4 28 


8 16 


7 17 


4 34 


8 20 


7 11 


4 39 


8 24 


6 55 


4 55 


8 36 


6 48 


5 


2 


8 44 


18 


Wed 


7 23 


4 28 


9 25 


7 17 


4 31 


9 2- 


7 12 


4 39 


9 ?2 


6 55 


4 56 


9 41 


6 49 


5 


2 


9 47 


18 


Thurs 


7 23 


4 29 


10 ST, 


7 18 


4 31 


10 37 


7 13 


4 40 


10 40 


6 56 


4 56 


10 46 


6 49 


5 


3 


10 51 


17 


Fri 


7 24 


4 29 


11 46 


7 19 


4 34 


11 47 


7 13 


4 40 


11 48. 


6 57 


4 56 


11 5i 


6 50 


5 


3 


11 55 


18 


Sat 


7 25 


4 29 


mom 


7 19 


4 35 


morn 


7 14 


4 4<) 


morn 


6 57 


4 57 


morn 


6 51 


5 


4 morn 


19 


Sun 


7 25 


4 30 


0 54 


7 20 


4 85 


0 54 


7 14 


4 41 


0 54 


6 58 


4 57 


0 54 


6 51 


5 


4 


0 57 


20 


Mon 


7 26 


4 30 


2 3 


7 21 


4 36 


2 2 


7 15 


4 41 


2 1 


6 58 


4 58 


1 58 


5 52 


5 


4 


1 59 


81 


Tues 


7 26 


4 31 


3 11 


" 21 


4 36 


3 9 


7 15 


4 42 


3 7 


6 59 


4 58 


3 0 


6 52 


5 


5 


3 1 


88 


Wed 


7 27 


4 31 


4 Vt 


7 22 


4 3i> 


4 15 


7 16 


4 42 


4 12 


6 59 


4 59 


4 3 


6 52 


5 


5 


4 2 


23 


Thurs 


7 2? 


4 32 


5 21 


7 22 


4 37 


5 17 


7 16 


4 43 


5 14 


7 0 


5 0 


5 3 


6 53 


5 


6 


5 1 


84 


Fri 


7 28 


4 Si 


6 23 


7 22 


4 3S 


6 19 


7 17 


4 43 


6 15 


7 0 


5 0 


6 2 


6 53 


5 


6 


6 0 


2b 


Sat 


7 2S 


4 &3 


sets 


7 23 


4 3^ 


sets 


7 17 


4 44 


sets 


7 1 


5 0 


sets 


6 5- 


5 


7 


sets 


& 




7 28 


4 33 


6 5 


7 23 


4 3» 


6 10 


7 18 


4 44 


6 14 


7 1 


5 1 


6 28 


6 54 


5 


7 


6 33 




Mon 


7 2'J 


4 34 


7 2 


7 24 


4 40 


7 6 


7 18 


4 45 


7 10 


7 2 


5 2 


7 *8 


6 54 


5 


8 


7 27 




Tues 


7 2 V 


4 85 


7 59 


7 24 


4 40 


8 3 


7 i8 


4 46 


8 6 


7 2 


5 2 


8 17 


6 55 


5 


9 


8 21 


29 


Wed 


7 29 


4 86 


8 5; 


7 24 


4 41 


9 0 


7 18 


4 46 


9 3 


7 2 


5 3 


9 11 


6 55 


5 


9 


9 14 


80 


Thurs 


7 29 


4 37 


9 54 


7 24 


4 42 


9 56 


7 19 


4 47 


9 58 


7 2 


5 4 


10 4 


6 56 


5 10 


10 6 


81 


Fri 


7 30 


4 37 


10 52 


7 24 


4 43 


10 53 


7 19 


4 48 


10 54 


7 3 


5 4 


10 57 


6 56 


5 


11 


10 58 




" Still alive, Uncle Reuben, 
T see. 11 ''Yes, sah; yes, sah; 
and Tse gwiue to lib an udder 
veah, Mian." "How do you 
know that ?" " Why, sah, I'se 
mos alius notiss dat when I 
lib fru do monf of March, I 
lib fru de whole yeah.' 1 



Everybody asks what is Zytnel, 
Soiled clothes made new the story tell. 

An instantaneous pain reliever — Centaur 

11 You must bathe regularly," said a physi- 
da»n v gmv®ly, &« h<& looked at the patient's 
toa$&« hr. Mi his pais*. 41 1 do, docfcoff,** 



How Children Had "Fun. 11 

On a summer day they went to play 

Down the road to Deacon Jones 1 pasture, 
Dick climbed the tree, Vic looked so gay ; 

The hours were spent in fun and laughter. 
That night those youngsters yelled with pain, 

Yes, the funny Dick and Victoria ; 
The gripes were of the green apple kind, 

But quickly cured by Castoria. 

"The rich, 11 said a jew, "eat venison be- 
cause it ish deer. I eats mutton because it ish 
sheep. 

A failure in a good cause is better than a 
triumph in a bad one. 

Those suffering with Coughs or Colds will 
find relief by using Porter 1 s Balsam. 

An old bachelor says : " It is all nonsense 
to 2>m*&«i Sik*ft ioi% to ti-llnd. I n«y*r ajmw * 
tfri>* fat » 0J$ £.0 * JM* «ML t&ttMH £a> JfcOCh 



IIlIlit£llflillllilfiIiiegiaiililliililiailflJliiifiluaiftfi£fJ|giiIBl!lliiiiBliIlliiiSiiIiiilllIlUiiElIllliUliI£lllUI 



j ishy Meats and Oysters. 

Stuff Veal, Beef Hearts, &c— 2 cups of 

bread crumbs, % cup of chopped pork, % leraon 
peel, grated, little lemon juice, thyme, herbs, 
&c, to flavor. Same for roast turkey, &c. 

Beef, Mutton or Veal Stew.— Cut 2 lbs. 

cold meat into small pieces, and put into cold 
water; add 1 tomato, little onion chopped fine, 
pepper and salt; cook slowly. Thicken with but- 
ter and flour, and pour over toasted bread. 

Oyster Stew.— Put 1 quart oysters, in their 
own liquor, on the fire. The moment they begin 
to boil skim oysters out and add to the liquor Y % 
pint of hot cream, salt, pepper and mace to suit. 
Skim well; remove; add to it the oysters, and add 
1 Y% ounces butter. Serve hot with toast or crackers 

To Bake Fish.— Do not remove head or tail. 
Stuff. Sew or wind a string around the fish. Lay 
pieces of sliced pork across top. Sprinkle with 
water, pepper, salt and bread crumbs. Pour hot 
water into pan. Baste of ten while baking. Serve 
with drawn butter sauce. If not frequently basted 
the fish will be too dry. 

To Cook Fillet of Beef. —It is the under- 
side of the loin. Eemove skin and fat; take out 
the bones. After trimming and larding, put into 
pan, in bottom of which are some small pieces of 
pork and beef iuet. Sprinkle with salt and pep- 
per. Add 1 cup of water. Bake in hot oven 30 
minutog. Baste often with hot water. 

Fried Oysters.— Take large-sized; drain; 
sprinkle with salt and pepper, and cool for 20 
minutes . Then roll each one separately in bread 
crumbs; then in between eggs and milk; then 
again season, and again mix with bread crumbs. 
Put into boiling hot lard. Remove, and serve as 
soon as brown. Season with butter, salt, pepper 
and any acid sauce. 

To Boil Fish.— Except salmon; place in an 
iron kettle with salted cold water. Add a little 
vinegar or lemon juice. Boil gently, not to break. 
Remove from water as soon as thoroughly done, 
and drain before the fire. A little onion, parsley, 
carrots or cloves, with other seasoning, adds to 
flavor and appearance. Sauce.— Drawn butter, 
with hard-boiled egg sliced. ^ 

Broiled Steak.— Grease the gridiron with 

Eork or suet. Have it hot. Put on the steak over 
ot coals. Cover. In a moment, when steak is 
colored, turn it over. Watch and turn frequently. 
Do not let out juice by sticking fork in middle. 
Remove to a hot platter. Sprinkle well with salt 
and pepper, and butter well. Set platter into 
oven a few moments, to let butter soak well in. 
Serve hot. The juice of a good steak is inside of 
it— not a gravy in the dish. 

To Cure Hams*— 1 ounce saltpetre to each 
ham ; 1 pint pure molasses to 1 pound of saltpetre ; 
% pound salt to every pint of molasses. Heat 
the mixture until it nearly boils, and while hot 
rub it in the meat well, especially around the 
bones. Let hams lie one week; then place them 
in a strong salt brine three weeks: remove, and 
smoke eight hours in fresh water; hang and dry 
two weeks; smoke three to five days, according 
to size. Then wrap up. in strong tar paper, and 
tie close. Then tie in cotton cloth bags. Sepa- 
rate the paper from the cloth by stuffing in fhfeTo 
Ings or sawdust. Hftag B£&r t&$ root 



) oups and Sauces. 

Beef So up.— Sufficient soup stock; boil onion, 
carrot, potatoes and vegetables to taste. Strain 
into soup stock and season. 

Tomato Soup.— Put 3 pints of tomatoes, 
stewed, strained and sweetened to 2 quarts of beef 
stock ; add an onion, salt and pepper. 

Friday Soup.— 1 pint tomatoes, 1 pint milk, 
1 quart water, 2 crackers rolled fine, and Y 2 tea- 
spoon soda; or, in place of the tomatoes, use 
potatoes. 

HrOux. — A thickening for soup and gravies. 
Butter and flour cooked; bring butter to a boiling 
point; stir and sift in flour to right consistency. 

Bouillon Soup— 1% pounds beef, 1 pound 
bone, 2}4 quarts of water, 1 ounce salt, 2 carrots, 2 
onions, about 2 cloves, 3 leeks, V % head of celery, 1 
turnip and \ parsnip. Strain and serve clear. 

Vegetable Soup.-Equal quantity each,car- 
rots and turnips cut small; with same of green or 
canned peas; boil separately. Put vegetables in 
tureen, and pour bouillon over them to suit. 

Pea and Beau Soup.— Soak peas or white 

dried beans overnight; boil in salt water in morn- 
ing; add a clove or garlic. When cooked, strain 
through a cullender into a pan to heat again; add 
butter to suit. 

Chowder (Fish or Clam).—1 quart clams in 
juice, 3 potatoes, 2 onions sliced thin, 2 spoonfuls 
fresh pork fine, % pound butter; salt, pepper, all- 
spice and mace to suit. Pour on boiling water to 
cover. Boil 3 hours; add % gallon milk; boil 1 
hour; crumble in 3 large crackers. 



j auces for Meats, Pud- 
dings and Fish, 

Mint Sauce for liamb.— 2 spoonfuls chop- 
ped mint, 1 of sugar, l 4 pint vinegar; add water 
and heat. 

Hard Sauce.— 2 cups powdered sugar, butter 
size of an egg; about spoonful hot water to melt 
butter. Beat and keep cool. 

Sauce Kollandaise or Drawn Butter 

for Fish.— 2 spoonfuls flour mixed with 1 pint 
water; place on fire. When cooked, add pepper, 
salt, lemon juice, yolks of 2 eggs. Remove and 
add y% pound butter. Stir all time. Capers make 
above delicious for boiled Iamb. 

Mayonnaise Sauce.— For all kinds of sal- 
ads, chicken, lettuce, tomato, &c. Yolk 1 egg 
raw, beat with fork, % mustard ; work 1 minute 
before adding oil; add slowly a few drops oil stir 
constantly. Consistency comes from oil used. 
Whsa like a jelly add a few drops lemon juice 
ftsd vinegar. When egg has absorbed a gill of oil 
add 1 pinch of red pepper and 1 H teaspoonf uls 



•lads. 



Petat* Salad .—Two sliced boiled potatoes, 



and yolk separate; 3 spoonfuls vinegar. 

Beef Salad.— Cut in very thin small slices, 
and put on a dish with chopped parsley. Mix in a 
bowl 1 part vinegar to 2 parts of oil; add pepper, 
salt and mustard to taste. Beat together, and 
pour over the meat. 

Salad Dressing.— 3 yolks eggs, well beaten ; 
1 pint olive oil added drop by drop and beaten; 
juice of two lemons; 1 teaspoonful dry mustard, 
a little cayenne pepper and little salt. If not 
moist enough, beat whites 2 eggs and add to it. 

Salmon Salad. — 1 can fresh salmon, 4 
bunches celery. Chop as for chicken salad, and 
pour over the following : 1 teaspoonful of mus- 
tard, 2 tablespoonfuls vinegar, yolks 2 eggs, salt 
to taste; little cayenne pepper, and mix thor- 
oughly. 

Bean Salad. — String and wash the beans. 
Put into boiling water; when tender remove to 
cold water to preserve freshness. Then drain ; 
cool for 2 hours before serving. Season with pep- 

Ser. salt and vinegar. Cover. When served, 
rain and add salad sauce. 

Chicken Salad.— Equal to full-grown chick- 
•n, boiled tender and cold; 2 heads lettuce, 1 cup 
boiling water, 1 spoonful corn starch, w r et with 
cold water; 1 great spoonful fat, skimmed from 
the liquor in which the fowls were boiled; i 
spoonful oil, £ cup vinegar, 1 teaspoonful made 
mustard, 1 raw egg, whipped white, 2 hard-boiled 
G£gs, ± spoonful powdered sugar. Season to suit. 
Omit fat and skin of fowl. To boiling water add 
the corn starch, and stir in skim from cold liquid. 
Remove from fire, and whip in the beaten eggs: 
Garnish. 

Cream Dressing for Salad.— 1 cup sweet 

fresh cream, 1 spoonful corn starch, or very fine 
flour; whites of 2 eggs, beaten stiff; 3 spoonfuls 
vinegar, 2 best salad oil, 2 powdered sugar, 1 tea- 
ipoonf ul (scant) salt, i ditto pepper, 1 ditto made 
mustard. Heat cream almost to boiling; stir in 
the flour, previously wet with cold milk; boil 2 
minutes, stirring all the time; add sugar, and 
take from fire. When half cold, beat in whipped 
whites of egg. Set aside to cool. When quite 
cold, whip in the oil, pepper, mustard and salt, 
and if sated is ready, add vinegar, and pour it 
once over it. Especially nice for lettuce. If for 
chickens, only use white meat. 

Cabbage or Lettuce Salad.— 1 small 
firm head cabbage, or 3 heads lettuce, chopped or 
sliced fine; 1 cup sweet milk, boiling hot; a little 
less than a cup of vinegar, 1 spoonful butter, 2 
eggs well beaten; 1 spoonful white sugar, 1 tea- 
spoonful essence of celery, condiments and oil to 
suit. Heat the milk and vinegar in separate ves- 
sels. When the vinegar boils, put in the butter, 
sugar and seasoning. Boil up once, and stir in 
the chopped vegetables. To the hot milk add the 
eggs; cook one minute after they begin to thick- 
en. Pour custard over salad, stir quickly, cover 
and set to cool quickly. Serve cold, and garnish 
with slices of cold boiled eggs, cresses or beets. 



leggtables. 



Saratoga Potatoes.— Rhave thin, soak in 
Ice water 30 minutes, fry in boiling lard to light 
brown ; drain and salt. Serve hot in folded nap- 
kin. 

Cooked Cucumbers.— Peel and cut into 
quarters. Remove the seeds. Put into salted 
boiling water, and boil until tender. When done, 
place on buttered toast and spread w r ith butter. 

Carrots.— Cut lengthwise; boil until soft, 
and slice thin. Put iu saucepan with 2 table- 
spoonfuls butter and 1 cup milk. Season with 
salt, pepper and little sugar; stew \ hour. 

Lyonnais© Potatoes.— 6 potatoes, par- 
boiled, and when cold slice or cut into dice; one- 
half onion, chopped; butter or dripping for fry- 
ing; chopped parsley, pepper and salt, Add sea- 
soning, and serve dry. 

Boiled Peas.— First boil the pods iu a little 
water. Skim out the pods, and put the peas in; 
also a little butter, cream, salt and pepper. Cook 
30 minutes. When served, add the juice. A trifle 
of sugar assists the flavor. 

Boiled Asparagus.— Place heads one way; 
tie in small bundles, and cut off to equal lengths. 
Put into salted boiling water, and boil until ten- 
der. When well drained, arrange upon thin slice 
of toast. Pour over them drawn butter sauce. 
Cook 18 minutes. 

Cauliflower. -Place a cauliflower head down 
in well-salted water 1 hour, to freshen it and kill 
insects. Boil in salted water until tender; put 
into a baking dish and pour over a thick drawn 
butter sauce; sprinkle with bread cnmibs, and 
place in oven for 10 minutes. 

Spinach or Greens.— Of spinach, dande- 
lion, cowslips, beet tops, &c. Wash thoroughly. 
Put into just enough salted boiling water to cover. 
When tender, squeeze out all the water and press 
through a cullender. Fry a few minutes with a 
little salt, pepper and butter. Serve with slices 
of hard-boiled egg. 

Pork and Beans.— Soak 1 quart beans 
over night. Next day boil with one large onion. 
When nearly done take out the onion, and place 
beans in baking dish. In centre of the beans put 
half pound of salt pork, not to be fully hid. Pour 
in some of the water in which beans are hotted, 
and bake one hour. 

Stuffed Tomatoes.— Get them as large and 
Arm as possible; cut a round place in the top, 
scrape out all the soft parts; mix with stale bread 
crumbs, onions, parsley, butter, pepper and salt; 
chop very fine and fill the tomatoes carefully; 
bake in a moderately hot oven; put a little butter 
in the pan, and see that they do not burn or be- 
come dry. 

Deviled Tomatoes.— 1 pint tomatoes, 1 
hard-boiled egg-the yolk only, two tablespoonf ula 
melted butter, H tablespoonfuls vinegar, 1 raw 
egg whipped light, 1 teaspoonful powdered sugar, 
salt, mustard and pepper. Pound the boiled yolk, 
rub in butter and seasoning. Beat light, add 
vinegar, heat almost to a boil. Stir in the beaten 
egg until the mixture thickens. Set in hot water 
while you cut the tomatoes in thick slices. Broil 
over a clear fire. Lay on a hot chafing dish, 
pour hot sauce over them. 



a? 



Children In the night time, Castoria cry, 

Mothers in the darkness, Castoria try; — 
Like magic, all pains cease, and quickly creep 
The hush of silence and refreshing sleep. 



14 Forty years ago almost every mother thought her child must hare paregoric or lauda- 
num to make it sleep. These drugs will produce sleep, and a few drops, too many of them, 
will produce the sleep from which there is no waking. Many are the children who have 
been killed and whose health has been ruined for life by paregoric, laudanum and morphine, 
each of which is a narcotic product of opium. The use of opium in any form stupefies, 
intoxicates, and, in quite small quantities, kills. China resisted its importation by a war 
with Great Britain. In America and other countries, druggists are prohibited from selling 
either of the narcotics named to children at all, or to anybody, without labeling them 
44 poison." Because children can be conveniently stupefied they have been forced into 
silence by a dose of narcotics although their stomachs might be full of indigestible food. 
The definition of 44 narcotic " is, 44 A medicine which relieve* pain and products sleep, but 
which, in poisonous doses, produces stupor, coma, convulsions and death." As the dan- 
gerous nature of opium medicines began to be better understood, some dealers disguised 
their peculiar taste and smell in various mixtures, and thus continued to sell the same 
ingredients under the names of "Bateman's Drops, 1 ' 44 Godfrey's Cordial," 44 Soothing 
syrups," etc. Many substitutes for dangerous opium preparations have been searched for 
and experimented with; the only effective and reliable one found was a composition of 
senna, pumpkin seed, oxygen, mint, anise seed, salt, soda and clarified sugar. This pre- 
scription met with pronounced favor on the part of pharmaceutical societies and medical 
authorities. It was used by physicians with results so gratifying that, subsequently the 
originator of the formula procured for it, under the name of 44 Castoria," the protection 
of the Patent Offices of the United States and other governments. It is thus seen that the 
discovery of this remarkable and beneficent remedy was not an accident. While narcotic 
remedies can, with safety, be only administered by a physician, this prescription can be 
used by any one. The present extended use of Castoria is unquestionably the result of 
three facts: 1st, The indisputable evidence that it is harmless ; 2d, That it not only allays 
stomach pains and quiets the nerves, but assimilates the food, and 3d, It is an agreeable 
and perfect substitute for castor oil. This is a good deal for a medical journal to say. Our 
duty, however, is to expose danger and record the means of advancing health. The day 
for poisoning innocent children through greed or ignorance ought to end. To our knowl- 
edge, Castoria is a remedy which produces composure and health by regulating the sye 
tern— not by stupefying it—and our readers are entitled to the information." 

—HaWs Journal of Health. 

28 



9 



uuuaiuiiiaAiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiafiiAiiiiiAiiiiiiaii* s siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiisiiiiiiifliiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitsi 



freacJ, Biscuits, Muffins. 

Corn Meal Flapjacks.— 1 quart boiling 
milk, 2 cups whit© corn meal. Cook on griddle. 
Serve rolled, with sugar between. 

Virginia Beaten Biscuits.— 2 quarts of 
flour, 1 tablespoonful lard, 1 teaspoonful Arm & 
Hammer Soda or Saleratus, H teaspoonful 
Bait ; mix with cold water and beat well. 

Muffin*. - J4 cup butter, % cup sugar, 2 cups 
sour milk, 1 teaspoonful Arm & Hammer Soda 
or Saleratus rubbed thoroughly into a scant 
quart of flour, and a little salt ; bake in muffin 
rings. 

Sally Lund.— 1 pint sifted flour, 1 cup whit© 
sugar, 1 scant cup butter, 1 cup milk, 3 eggs, 2 
teaspoonfuls cream tartar, 1 teaspoonful Arm 
& Hammer Soda or Saleratus, a little salt ; 
stir all together ; bake 20 minutes. 

"Waffles.— 1 quart milk, 2 quarts and i pint 
flour, 4 eggs, 2 taolespoonf uls of melted butter, 
and a small teaspoonful Arm & Hammer Soda or 
Saleratus. 

■> 

Brown Bread. — 3 cups yellow Indian meal, 
1 % cups rye meal. 3 cups sour milk, \ cup mo- 
lasses, 1 teaspoonful Arm & Hammer Soda or 
Saleratus. Steam 3 hours, then bake 3 hours 
slowly. 

Corn Cake.— 3 eggs whipped light, yokes and 
white separately, % cups sour milk or buttermilk, 
3 spoonfuls melted butter, 1 teaspoonful Arm & 
Hammkr Soda or Saleratus dissolved in boil- 
ing water, 1 tablespoonful white sugar, 1 small 
teaspoonful salt; corn meal enough to make a 
rather thin batter. Bake in a shallow pan or in 
small tins 30 minutes in a hot oven. 

Flannel Cakes.— Pour about a pint of boil- 
ing water in 2 cups of corn meal ; strain in 1 
quart of sour or buttermilk, then strain the 
whole ; add flour enough to make a proper bat- 
ter, first sifting the flour well, mixed with 2 tea- 
spoonfuls Arm & Hammer Soda or Saleratus, 
before wetting ; mix thoroughly, and bake 
quickly. 1 or 2 eggs beaten in with the milk 
greatly improves this receipt. 

Southern Batter-Bread or Eirg- 
Bread* —2 cups white Indian meal 1 cup cold 
boiled rice, 3 eggs well beaten, 1 tablespoonful 
melted butter, 2$fc cups milk, or enough for soft 
batter, 1 teaspoonful salt, a pinch of Arm & Ham- 
mer Soda or Saleratus. Stir the beaten eggs 
into the milk, the meal, salt, butter, last of all 
the rice. Beat well three minutes, and baka 
quickly in shallow pan. 

Vienna Bread.- 2 pounds sifted flour banked 
around pan, pint milk, % pint water; mix a 
thin butter, quickly add y 9 pint milk, in which has 
been dissolved y u ounce salt, and y a ounce com- 
pressed yeast; leave remainder of flour against 
side of pan ; cover and keep free from air 45 min- 
utes; then mix in rest of the flour until dough 
leaves side a nd bottom of pan. Let stand for 2 % 
hours. > Divide into 1-pound pieces. Sub-divide 
into 12 pieces. Fold corner or each piece to cen- 
tre; turn over to rise for 30 minutes. Put in hot 
oven; baks 20 minutes. 



l|roquettes f Pates, &c. 



Mock Buck. — Take a round steak; mak« 
stuillng as for turkey ; spread stuffing on; roil It 
up and tie; roast from \ to \ hour. 

Stuffed Tomatoes.— Prepare bread crumb* 
with minced onions, fried in butter; pepper and 
salt. Scoop out a place on tho top of th« tomato, 
in which place the stuffing. 

Deviled Beef.— Take slices of cold roast 
beef ; lay them on hot coals and broil • season with 
pepper and salt; servo with a small lump of but- 
ter on each piece. 

Fish Croquettes.— Any cold fish, boiled, 
baked or fried, from which all fat, bones and skin 
have been removed, chopped fine; one-third a3 
much mashed potato rubbed to a cream, with a 
little melted butter. 

Corn Meal Croquettes.— ± pound granu- 
lated sugar, \ pound corn meal, and \ pound 
wheat flour, and the same of butter, with a little 
grated lemon peel; mix to a paste; roll out thin; 
cut into forms and bake on tins; serve with pow- 
dered sugar over them. 

Veal Cheese.— Equal quantities of sliced 
boiled veal and tongue ; pound each separately in 
a mortar, adding butter as you pound; mix m a 
stone jar; press hard; pour on melted butter; 
keep covered in dry place; wiien cold cut in slices 
for lunch or tea. 

Pates of Chicken or other Meat.— 

Line small pate-pans with good puff paste ; let 
this get crisp in a cool place, and bake in a brisk 
oven. Stir minced chicken, v/eli seasoned, into a 
good white sauce; heat through; fill the shells; 
set in an oven to brown very slightly, and serve. 

Potato Croquettes,— Season cold mashed 
potatoes with pepper, salt and nutmeg. Beat to a 
cream, with a tablespoonful of melted butter to 
every cupful of potatoes; add 2 or 3 beaten eggs 
and some minced parsley; roll into small bails: 
dip in the beaten egg, then in bread crumbs, and 
fry in hot lard. 

Rice Croquettes.— l teacup of rice, boiled 
in a pint of milk; when boiled and hot add a piece 
of butter the size of an egg, 2 spoonfuls sugar, 2 
eggs, juice and grated peel of 1 lemon; stir this 
up well; have ready the yolks of 2 eggs beaten on 
a plate, cracker crumbs on another; make the 
rice in rolls and dip in the eggs and crumbs ; f ry 
them in butter; serve hot. 

Chicken Croquette.-Minced Fowl or 
Meat, — About one-quarter as much fine bread 
crumbs as meat; 1 egg, beaten light, to each cup- 
ful minced meat; gravy enough to moisten the 
crumbs and meat; pepper and salt and chopped 
parsley to taste; yolks of 2 hard-boiled eggs, 
rubbed fine, added to the meat ; mix into a paste: 
make, with floured hands, into rolls or balls; roll 
in flour until well coated, and fry, a few at a 
time in nice dripping, or a mixture half lard and 
half outter. As you take them out, lay in a hot 
cullender, that every drop of fat may be drained 
off. Serve in a heated dish, ana garnish with 
cresses or parsley. ** 



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Uimtt* unb Bxingt gefunben unb ttfttitettifyett ©djlaf. 
paregoric, Saubanum, SBatentan'S Sfcropfen, 8inbexung§fyxup u* f. alle entfjalten 
fie 3ftox;pf)tn ober £tytum in txgenb einer goxm* ©te exgeugen BetduBenbe ©djldfxigfeit 
unb ftnb gefd^xltct). SDag Sftece^t fur (&a$&vla ift toeir unb Breit Befannt. & ift tooEig 
$armlo3* (£3 getodljrt n#titdi*f|xn ©djlaf buxdj Sftegulixung be3 2tfagen3 unb ber 
SDaxme* 

(Bin OMjiUrifgy fagt : 

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ba§ e§ OTe£ Betotrft, tt>a3 toon ifym geruljmt toixb." 

@$ri». SR. ©. Sp o^e, £i>anniS, SRaff, 

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111 ©. Ox,forb ©tx v SBroofi^n, 22. geBx. 1872. 
» ift gegen ©efunbl)eu3ftoxungen Bei $tnbexn fo gut geeignei, bag id) e£ al$ 

Jeber anbem Befannten Hrgnet toor^uaieljen empfe^len famu" 3» 51 r fy e x A M. D. 

(Sol urn Bu§, (Bonn*, 3. 5Kai 1876. 
3d) tjaBe eine gatniUc toon ad)t $inbem, n3elcBe ©aftotia geBrau^t ^aBen* Qdj 
emijfeHe e§ gum (SeBraucBe fur ^inber alg etn)a^ SBeffexe^ benn jebe anbexe mix Befannte 
Sfcgnet/ Gorman fittile, M. D. 

* * * $ar?ctifc&<! ^eltraittet fonnen mtt ©i#er§eU nut con cinem Strjtc angewanbt teetben. Unfere 
afcertfi ce, tie ©efa^r blo^ulegcn unb bte k Mttetjur ^orberunfl ber ©efunbljelt $tt regtflriren. <Da« 
Seraiften unf6utfciacr .^ttibletn aus §abgter ober Unoerftanb fottte enblt^ etnmal auf^oren. Unfere« 
SflHffeni ift ©aftorta etn ^eilmittel, roet$e8 bur^9leguUruna be« OrgantSmuS, ni^t bur$ feine 93et&u* 
Bung, (Ru^e unb ®efwtb§eU erjeugt — uttb unfere fiefer ^aben baS m$t, bardber Ultfyt irerben * 

— $air* 3 ourna! of $ealt$. 



uddings. 



Plain Suet Pudding.— 1 pound flour, 4 
ounces beef suet, a pinch or two or salt, i pint of 
water; chop the suet very fine, and mix it with 
the flour; work the whole into a paste. Tie the 
pudding, rolled in the shape of a bolster, in a 
cloth, and boil three hours. 

Roly-Poly Pudding.— Make a plain suet 
paste; roll it out thin, and spread the jam evenly- 
over it, leaving a space of an inch all roimd, or 
the jam will run out; roll ifiin the shape of a 
bolster; tie it in a floured cloth, and put it into a 
saucepan of boiling water for 1£ hours. 

Batter Pudding without Eggs. — 6 

spoonfuls of flour, 1 quart of milk, i tablespoonf ul 
salt. 2 of ginger, 2 of tincture of saffron, a few 
raisins and currants. Mix the flour with a small 
portion of the milk; then add the remainder of 
the milk, salt, grated ginger and saffron; mix all 
together and boil one hour; raisins or currants 
may be added. 

Cottage Pudding.— 1 pint flour, 1 cup 
*;onr milk, 1 egg, butter size of an egg, % cup 
sugar, 1 teaspoonful Arm & Hammer Soda or 
Salkratus, mixed well with the flour before it is 
added. Nutmeg and salt to taste. Sauce for 
above. — 2 cups sugar, 2 teaspoonfuls butter, 1 cup 
of boiling water, 1 glass of wine or cider. Nut- 
meg or cinnamon to taste. 

Corn Starch Pudding.— Boil 1 quart milk; 
then beat yolks 4 eggs with 4 spoonfuls corn 
starch and a little milk; stir into the boiling milk ; 
let it boil up once, and turn into a pudding dish; 
then beat the whites of the eggs to a froth; add 4 
spoonfuls powdered sugar; cover with the mix- 
ture; set in oven and brown lightly. Flavor with 
vanilla, lemon, &c. 

Bread Pudding.— 1 quart of milk, 4 eggs— 
the whites of 3 more for meringue— -2 cups very 
fine, dry bread crumbs, 1 spoonful melted butter, 
1 teacupful sugar, juice and half the grated peel 
of 1 lemon; beat eggs, sugar and butter together; 
soak the crumbs in the milk and mix well ; season 
and bake in greased dish ; when almost done cover 
with a meringue made of the whites of 3 eggs and 
a little powdered sugar. Eat cold. 

English Tapioca Pudding.— 1 cup tapi- 
oca, 3 pints fresh milk, 5 eggs, 2 spoonfuls butter, 
1 cup sugar, i pound raisins, seeded and cut in 
half, half the grated peel of 1 lemon. Soak tapi- 
oca 1 hour in a pint of the milk; pour into jar; set 
in a pot of warm water and bring to a boil ; when 
tapioca is soft all through turn out to cool some- 
what while you make the custard. Beat the eggs 
very light; rub butter and sugar together; mix 
all with the tapioca, £he fruit last. Bake in but- 
tered dish 1 hour. 

Sponge Pudding.— ^coffeecupful of flour 
stirred perfectly smooth in £ pint milk. Set in 
boiling water and stir constantly until the flour is 
cooked. When nearly cold add I spoonful melted 
butter, i teacup sugar and yolks of 3 eggs (beaten 
to a froth) together. Just before baking add 
whites 3 well-beaten eggs. Have in oven a drip- 
ping pan half full boiling water. Put pudding in 
buttered tin dish, and set in dripping pan. Mod- 
erate oven 15 minutes. Serve with sugar and 
cream or sauce. 



Ilessert. 

Ice Cream. 1 quart of cream, 1 pint of 
milk, 1 cup of sugar ; flavor to taste. Beat the 
cream to a froth ; stir in the milk and sugar 
thoroughly ; freeze, and pack for 2 hours. 

Frosting l* 4 ! th Golatine.-Dissolve a large 
pinch of gelatine? in C tablespoonf uls of boiling 
water ; strain, thicken with sugar, and flavor 
with lemon. Enough for two cakes. 

Italian Cream.— 1 pint cream, \ pint of 
milk, 1 cup sugar, 1 cup wine, to be whipped * 
hour ; i box gelatine, dissolved i pint water ; 
mix with other ingredients. Use milk in place 
of cream, i£ cream cannot be obtained. 

Blanc Mange.— 1 quart milk, 1 ounce gela- 
tine, sweeten to taste ; put on the fire, and keep 
stirring until it is all melted, then pour into a 
bowl and stir until cold ; flavor with vanilla ; 
pour into a mold, and put it into a cold place 

Charlotte Russe. * package gelatine, dis 
solved in 1 tumbler milk ; stir in one quart 
cream, 1 teacupful sugar, 1 teacupful extract 
vanilla. Scald when cold, beat for 30 minutes, 
then pour into a bowl or mold, ined with 
sponge cake. Cook in pan of boiling water. 

Iceing for Cakes.— To a pound of fine 
sifted sugar, put the whites of 2 eggs, beaten 
with a little orange-flower water or simple water, 
and strain. With this whisk the sugar till it is 
quite smooth. Lay icein fe equally over cakes. 
Cakes should be cold when iced. 

Pear and Quince Marmalade.— 2 doz- 
en juicy pears, 10 fine quinces, juice of 3 lemons, 
£ pound sugar to every pound of fruit after <t is 
ready for cooking ; a little cold water. Pare and 
core the fruit and throw into cold water while 
you stew parings and cores in a little water to 
make the syrup. When boiled to pieces, strain 
off the liquid ; when cold, put in the sliced fruit 
and bring to a fast boil. It should be thick and 
smooth before the sugar and lemon juice go in. 
Cook steadily an hour longer, working with a 
wooden spoon to a rich jelly. Put into small 
jars while warm. Do not cover until cold. 

Vanilla Cream Puffs.— 1 cup of boiling 
water, 2 spoonfuls butter, 1 cup prepared flour, 2 
eggs beaten well, 1 cup powdered sugar and 
whites of 2 eggs, for iceing ; 1 pint cream 
whipped with a little sugar, vanilla seasoning in 
cream. Heat and add 1 spoonful butter. Take 
from the stove, turn out and beat in the eggs. 
Put upon a greased tin in spoonfuls ; take care 
not to let them touch. Bake quickly. When cold, 
cut a round piece out of he bottom with tea 
spoon, scrape out most of inside. Fill cavity with 
whipped cream into which you have beaten 2 
spoonfuls of iceing; fit back the piece taken from 
the bottom. 

Apple Truffles.— 1 doz. apples, 1 large cup 
of sugar for custard, 1 smaller tor apples, 1 scant 
quart rich milk, 4 eggs, iuice and half the grated 

f)eel of 1 lemon, 1 pint cream, whipped with a 
ittle powdered sugar. Slice apples, put them in 
jar ; cover and set in a kettle of warm water. 
Bring to a boil ; cook gently until tender and 
clear. Beat to a pulp, sweeten with the smaller 
cup of sugar ; add lemon juice and rind, and put 
into a glass dish. Make a custard of milk, sugar, 
and eggs ; boil until it thickens, then et it get 
perfectly cold. Cover the Apples with t Must 
be stiff, to prevent rising in trie custard. LmtHAj n 
pile the whipped cream over aM. 



*1 



SfllIIllIlIlIlllillIIlllllIlIlllll8llilllllllllllllllllIlllflllIlllllIIIlIlIIIllllIlllIlllllllllllIIIlllIliailIUKlllIIlgUlfllSIlgfSfgIilSff»fflffi!lllf£ 




I SALERATUS, 

WHICH IS THE SAME THING. 

| IVjanif Timeg mitfe EcononiiGal to U£e than Ba^iqg powder, J 

TO HOUSEKEEPERS. 

It is important that the Soda or Saleratus you use should be WHITE and g 

£ PURE, in common with all similar substances used for food, Some Soda may ap- § 

E pear white when examined by itself, but a comparison with Clrargh. & €o's s 

1 ARM AND HAMMER BRAND will show the difference. In making | 

2 bread with Yeast, it is best to use about half a teaspoonful of Church & Co" ? I 
: j ARM AjnD HAMMER BRAND Soda oh Saleratus at the same time and thus | 
S make the bread rise better, and prevent it from becoming sour, by correct 

£ natural acidity of the yeast. All good cook-books recommend this. 

Fai'mers and Dairymen should use only the ARM AND HAMMIB § 
§ BRAND for cleaning and keeping milk-pans sweet and clean. 

| HOG DISEASES. 

3 The u Arm and Hammer" Brand Soda or Saleratus is now being used by | 
j§ FARMERS with great success, for the Prevention and Cure of Hog "Cnoler*, \ 
i and other Diseases. Mix with ajiiruals' food. \ 



The following is a 
copy of the Jurors' Re- 
port at the World's In- 
dustrial and Cotton Cen- 
tennial Exposition at 
New Orleans, 1885 : 




"Having carefully ex- 
amined the exhibit made 
by Church & Co.. and ah 
competing exhibits, coj 
cur in recommending the 
award of a FIRST CLASS 
MEDAL. The exhibited 
Soda is of great Whits 
ness and Purity. 



To insure obtaining only the ARM AND HAMMER BRAND SODA OR | 

| SALERATUS, It is best to buy in POUND or HALF-POUND CARTOONS, § 

= which, have our name and trade-mark on them, as inferior goods are some- f 
5 times substituted for the Arm and Hammer Brand when bought in bulkc 
SEND STAMP FOR RECEIPT BOOK. 

CHURCH & CO., 129 Pearl Street, NEW YORK. 

Have you tried our CONCENTRATED SAL-SODA in packages? 1 

I The largest 5a package and toft WASHING COMFOUNB fL* BUtffefc 1 

| % 



UIIIIIIIII1JII 



and Omelets. 



Boiled J2gK».— Slip the eggs off the spoon 
gently Into boiling water. Boil, for soft eggs, 2 
minutes, for white set, 3 minutes; hard eggs, 5 
minutes. 

Poached Eggs .--Into sinunering, well-salted 
water carefully drop, so as not to break, 1 egg at 
a time. Dip water from the side upon eggs. Re- 
move before hard upon separate pieces of thin, 
hot buttered toast. 

Omelette.--6 eggs, 1 cup of milk. 1 tablespoon- 
ful flour, a pinch of salt: bent the whites and 
yelks separately ; mix the flour, milk and .salt; add 
the yolks; then add beaten whites; have a buttered 
spider very hot ; pour iu. Bake in a quick oven 
five minutes . 

Egg Toft,'**:,- iWt 4 etres thoroughly; put 2 
tablespoon!' uls ouUer into a saucepan: meltslow- 
ly; then po»ir in the e^gs: heat without over a 
fire, stirring constantly; add a little sail. 
• • ' hot spread on slices of nicely browned 
toast. Serve at once. 

SMrred Egg*., — G eggs. 3 tablospoonfus 
*r&vy -from poultry is best- enougli fried toast 
to cover bott n of a flat dish, a very little grated 
cheese, 1 teaspoonful butter; melt the butter in a 
frying pan; when hot break into this tbeeirgw: 
HOT in gravy and season stir quickly, and well up 
from the bottom, until tue whole is a soft. yellow 
mass; have ready in a Hat d;sh the fried toast. 
Heap the shirred eggs upon this, and serve before 
|t hardens. 

Scalloped Eggs-G eggs, 5 spoonfuls minced 
ha qa, a little chopped parsley, a very little minced 
onion, 3 spoonfuls cream and 1 of melted butter; 
season to ta^te; h cup of bread crumbs moistened 
with milk *nd a spoonful of melted butter; line 
bottom of a smalf deep dish, well buttered, with 
soaked bread crumbs; put upon these a layer of 
chopped ham, with the onion and parsley. Set in 
the oven, covered, until smoking hot. Beat the 
eggs to a stiff froth : stir in the cream and a spoon- 
ful of melted butter: pour upon the ham: put the 
dish, uncovered, back into the oven, and bake 
until the eggs are ** set.' 1 



ies and Cakes, 



Cream Pie.— 1 pint cream, white 1 egg, 1 
spoonful corn starch, susrar and spice to taste ; 
bake in 1 crust, made after " Pie crust " receipt. 

Fie Crust.— 1 quart flour, £ lb. lard, ± lb. 
butter, a d with water, knead until smooth ; roll 
it out thin three times, touching it each time 
with the lard, sprinkling it with flour. 

Crullers.— Butter size of an egg, 3 eggs, 1% 
cups sugar, H cups sour milk, all well mixed ; 
then mix thoroughly \\ teaspoonsful of Arm & 
Hammer Soda or Saleratus with enough flour to 
make a soft dough when sifted into the above. 

Ginger Snaps. -1 cup molasses, 1 #up 
sugar, 1 cup butter, not quit© full, 7 cups flour, 1 
egg, 1 large teaspoonful Arm & Hammer Soda or 
BALBurua, 1 table spoonful vineacar, ginger to 
tests. 



lies and Cnke&o-Continuzd, 



Tea Cake.— 1 cup butter, 8 cups sugar, 5 
cups flour, 1 cup milk, 8 eggs, nutmeg, 1 teaspoon 
fuf Arm& Hammer Soda or Saleratus. 

Cookies.— 1 cup butter, 2 cups sugar, 4 cups 
flour, 2 eggs, V4 cup cream, ^teaspoonful Arm & 
Hammer Soda or Saleratus. 

Transparent Pie.— 3 cups white sugar and 
3 cup butier ; 4 eggs, well beaten ; mix, bake in 
one lower crust. Above is for two pies. 

Gingerbread. —1 cup molasses, 1 cup sour 
cream, ~'>6 cups flour, 1 teaspoonful ginger, 1 tea- 
spoonful Arm & Hammer Soda or Saleratus, 

salt. 

Bread Cake.— Break the bread in small 

pieces, and soak in cold milk ; when soft add 1 
teaspoonful xYkm & Hammer Soda or Salera- 
tus, 1 of salt, and flour for a good batter. 

Lemon Cake.— 1 Y% cups sugar, 1 cup butter. 

% cup iniik', 2± cups flour, 3 eggs, £ teaspoonful 
Hammer Soda or Saleratus, the juice and 
grated rind of 1 lemon. 

Cider Cake.— 2 cups sugar, 1 cup butter, 5 

eggs, U cups cider, with 1 teaspoonful Arm & 
j lammer Soda or Saleratus disi Ived in it ; spice 
to taste ; 44 cups flour, 2 cups fruit. 

Silver Cake.— £ cup butter, 2 cups sugar, 
the whites of 8 eggs, 1 cup milk, 21 cups sifted 
flour, £ teaspoonful Arm & Hammer Soda or 
Saleratus, 1 ditto cream tartar, 1 spoonful ess- 
ence of almond. 

(Fumbles. — 1 cup butter, 1| cups sugar, 7 
cups flour, 6 eggs, 1 teaspoonful Arm & Ham- 
mer Soda or Saleratus. nutmeg to taste. Roll 
thin in white sugar. 

Fruit Cake.— 3 lbs. raisins, 8 lbs. currants, 
1 lb. citron, 1 lo. butter, 1 lb. sugar, 1% lbs. flour, 
Id eggs, i cup molasses, 1 tablespoon of mace, 
cloves, allspice, cinnamon and nutmeg, 1 tea- 
spoonful Arm & Hammer Soda or Saleratus, 
wet in milk. Scorch part of the flour. 

Strawberry Skortcake.— 1 cup powdered 
sugar, 1 spoonful butter ruooed into the sugar, 8 
eggs, 1 cup prepared flour, 2 spoonfuls cream. 
Bake in jelly -cake tins. When quite cold, lay 
berries between the cakes. Sprinkle each layer 
lightly with powdered sugar, and strew the same 
over the upper cake. Eat while fresh. 

T^e&ding Cake.— 1 pound flour, 1 lb. brown 
sugar, 1| lus. butter, i lb. candied citron, 4 lbs. 
currants, 4 lbs. raisins (stoned or chopped), 9 
e^gs, 1 spoouful each ground cloves, cinnamon, 
mace, nutmeg, and 3 gills brandy Fruit should 
be roiled in flour before straining in. 

Mince Fie.— 4 pounds lean cold boiled meat, 
9 pounds appies, if lbs. suet, chop fine ; 3 lbs. 
raisins, 2 lbs. currants, £ lb. fine sliced citron, 
5 lbs. sugar, 3 teaspocnfuls ground cloves, 10 ditto 
cinnamon, 5 ditto mace, 1 ditto blackpepper, 6 
spoonfuls salt, U quart cider, } quart vinegar 
mixed with 1 quart molasses. Mix all, and add 
juice of grated rinds of 2 lemons ; or, in place of 
cider, vinegar and molasses, 1 quart sherry and I 
pint brandy. Keep meat in stone jars for some 
M Add more nqoor e when making pies. 



U 



To secure BEST TIME and LOWEST RATES 

ORDER EXPRESS GOODS SENT BY THE 

AMERICAN EXPRESS COMPANY. 

From NEW YORK and BOSTON to the WEST, Special American 
Express Trains are run, carrying Express Matter Inclusively and 
No Passengers.— Fastest Speed, 40 miles an hour — Better time 
made than by passenger trains. — Rates as low as by other expresses. 



EXPRESS MONEY ORDERS 

Cheap, Safe and Convenient. 

Issued for $1.00 and upwards, at all offices 
of this company, and Wells, Fargo & Co., in 
the United States. g^~Payable at 7,000 
places, or from the extreme East to the Pa- 
cific Coast, Mexico and Canada. 

KST"Receipts given and money refunded if 
Orders are lost 

Rates.— $1.00 to $5.00, 5c ; over $5.00 to 
$10.00, 8c ; over $10.00 to $20.00, 10c ; over 
$20.00 to $30.00, 12c ; over $30.00 to 40.00, 15c; 
over $40.00 to $50.00, 20c ; over $50.00 propor- 
tionate rates. 



4f 



Money Paid by Telegraph between the 
Co's principal agencies, at low rates and 
quickest despatch. Bates, up to $100, one 
per cent, or 50c. to $1.00, and cost of tele- 
gram. For larger sums apply to agents. 



Orders for Purchasing Goods to be re- 
turned by express will be received by agents 
of the Co. No extra charge for such service. 
Purchases under $5.00 each, will be advanced 
by the Co. without charge, if deposit is made 
with agent. Agents will furnish &rder blanks 
free. 



Special Rates for Currency and gold 
coin packages between 20,000 places.— Low- 
est and highest charges according to distance 
carried : $20 or less, 15c ; $40, 20c ; $50, 25c ; 
$70, 25c. to 30c ; $80, 25c. to 40c ; $100, 25c. to 
45c ; $125, 25c, to 50c ; $150, 25c. to 60c ; $175, 
80c. to 75c ; $200, 30c. to 85c ; $225, 35c. to 90 ; 
$250, 35c. to $1.00 ; $300, 35c. to $1.25. 



PARCEL BATES from New 
York. — The Lowest and Highbbt 
Rates to Offices of American, Wells, 
Farfo A Co., Southern, Texas, Pa- 
cific and D. & R. G. Express in 



New York 

Pennsylvania 

Ohio 

Indiana 

Illinois and Kentucky 

Michigan 

Wisconsin 

Iowa and Tennessee 

Minnesota, Kan., and Neb.. 

Indian Territory 

Missouri 

Dakota,Texas, Mississippi, ) 

Alabama and Louisiana, j* 
Montana, Colorado, Utah ) 

and New Mexico f 

Wyoming 

Idaho 

Washington Territory 

> California and Oregon 

Arkansas 

Arizona , 



1 lb. or 



25c. 

25 

25 

25 

25 

25 

25 

25 

25 

25 

25 

25 

25 to 35 
25 

25 to 35 
35 " 40 
35 ' 40 
25 

25to40 | 



Over 1 to 
2 lbs. 



25c. 
25 to 80 
25 " 30 
30 
30 
30 
30 
30 
30 
30 
30 

30 

30 to 40 
30 

30 to 45 
40 " 50 
40 4 * 50 
30 

30 16 50 



Over 2 to 
3 lbs. 



25 to 35c. 
25 " 35 
35 " 40 
35 " 45 
40 " 45 
35 " 45 
40 " 45 
45 
45 
45 

40 to 45 
45 

45 to 50 
45 

45 to 55 
50 " 60 
50 44 70 
45 

45 '* 60 



Over 3 to 
4 lbs. 



25 to 40c. 
25 " 40 
35 " 50 



55 44 60 
60 
60 

50 to 60 
60 

60 to 65 
60 

60 to 75 
65 " 80 
65 44 95 
60 

60 11 80 



Over 4 to 
5 lbs. 



25 to 45c. 
25 44 50 
40 " 55 
50 " 70 
50 " 70 
50 " 65 
55 " 70 
65 14 70 
70 " 75 
70 

55 to 70 
70 " 75 

75 " 85 
75 

75 to 90 
85 44 $1.00 
85 44 $l.l. r 
70c. 
75 to $1.00 



Over 5 to 
7 lbs. 



25 to 50c. = 

25 " 55 = 

45 44 60 = 

55 44 80 = 

55 " 80 = 

55 " 75 = 

60 44 95 = 

75 44 95 = 

80 44 $1.00 = 

80 44 90c. = 

60 44 90 E 

90 44 $1.00 1 

$1.00 44 1.15 1 
1.00 

1.00 1 
1.25 ( 

1.15 44 1.60 
80 44 95c. 
$1.00 44 $1.50 



1.25 
1.50 



sniuuiimmimmimnnuumunMiM 



•iTIIIIIMIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllfllllltllllllllllllllltlllllltlMllllllllllllllinillllflllllltllllllllllllllllllllllKIIIIIIIMllllilllllElftl 



ickles, Jellies, Ac. 



Tomato Catsup.— Take 1 pock tomatoes, i 
>. pepper, t lb. allspice, \ lb. white mustard- 
>ed,x! ounces cloves, 0 spoonfuls salt, half gallon 
inegar, l>oil slowly 6 hours. Cool and then 
ottle. 

Pickled Peaches.— Take out of free stone 
teaches the pits ; till with large and small 
nustard seeds, mixed with grated horse-radish ; 
le lip j pour on a hot syrup, made of 1 lb. brown 
ugar to a quart vinegar. Seal from air. 

Chili Sauce.— 1 pock ripe tomatoes, 6 green 
peppers, t> onions, 2 teaspoon fu Is each of ground 
allspice, cloves and cinnamon ; 2 cups brown 
sugar, 5 cups vinegar. Salt to taste. Scald and 
skin tomatoes, chop onions and peppers fine. 
Boil all together slowly 3 or 4 hours. Then bottle. 

Win© Jelly.— Take H boxes Cox's gelatine, 
1 pint cold water, juice 3 lemons, grated rind of 
Z ; let stand an hour, then add 2 lbs. loaf sugar, 
3 pints boiling water ; boil 5 minutes ; just before 
straining in flannel bag stir in 1 pint sherry wine, 
6 tablespoons best brandy. Have used this 
receipt for 15 years and never failed. 

French Pickle.— 1 peck green tomatoes 
sliced, (3 large onions, 1 teacupful salt thrown on 
over night. Drain thoroughly, then boil in 2 
qts. water and 1 qt. vinegar 15 minutes ; drain in 
cullender. Then take 4 qts. vinegar, 2 lbs. brown 
6ugar, I lb. white mustard seed, 2 tablespoons 
each of cloves, cinnamon, ginger, ground mus- 
tard and 1 tablespoonf ul cayenne pepper ; put 
altogether and cook 15 min. 

How to Cook Cranberries.— Put 1 qt. 

or more of cranberries to cook, with cold water 
to cover. Let them boil slowly for 1 hour, then 
strain through a sieve or fine cloth, pour back 
in the stew pan or pot, and to every cup of juice 
put 1 cup of sugar, white or brown. Let boil for 
another hour ; then, before taking them up, add 
corn starch to thicken to taste for a nice jelly ; 
U teaspoonf uls to every quart will be enough. 

Chow-Chow. —1 peck green, \ peck ripe 
tomatoes, 6 onions, 3 heads cabbage, 1 dozen 
green peppers, 3 red peppers ; chop to suit ; 
sprinkle with £ spoonful salt. Put in coarse 
cotton bag ; drain 24 hours. Put in a kettle with 
3 lbs. brown sugar ; \ teacupful grated horse- 
radish ; 1 spoonful each ground black pepper, 
ground mustard, white mustard, mace, and 
celery seed. Cover all with vinegar. Boil till 
clear. If yellow color is desired, add 40 ounces 
curry powder to each gallon vinegar. Use porce- 
lain-lined kettle, if possible; brass or copper 
must not be used. 

To Make Jellies of Grapes, Cur- 
rants, &c. — Put the fruit in a stone jar placed 
in a boiler "of hot water. When sufficiently soft- 
ened strain through a jelly bag ; place the juice 
in a kettle ; and allow 1 lb. sugar to pintbf juice. 
While heating the juice, place the sugar in the 
oven ; allow the juice to boil 20 minutes, then add 
the heated sugar. Let all come to a boil and re- 
move from the fire ; having your glasses scalded, 
pour in brimming full and allow them to stand 
in the sun for at least a day, or till the jelly is 
thoroughly set ; cover with tissue paper satura- 
ted with brandy, and over all paste thick white or 
brown paper. 



iscellaneous Rece i pts. 



Mushrooms aro quite equal to meat in 
nourishment. 

Meat made into broth will go furl her thAtt 
roasted. 

Milk Porridge.— 2 cups best oatmeal, 2 

cups water, 2 cups milk. 

The Difference between eating bread new 
and stale is one loaf in five. 

Nettles, when quite young, before they 
flower, make good greens ; so do hop-tops, which 
eat like asparagus. 

If Meat is a little tainted, sprinkle charcoal 
over it, or boiling it with a lump of charcoal in 
the water, will make it quite fresh again. 

For Curing Beef or Tongue. \ ounce 

potash, \ ounce saltpetre, 1 poundbrovvn sugar, 
1£ pounds of rock salt. For twenty five pounds. 

To Boil a Ham.— Soak the ham for 24 

hours. Boil it in cold water. When it is done, 
draw off the skin and strew rasped bread over it, 
and boil 4 or 5 hours. 

Oatmeal Gruel, for Invalids. Two 

cups Irish or Scotch oatmeal, two quarts water, 
one teaspoon ful salt. Let oatmeal soak over 
night in half the water. Strain. Add rest of the 
water with the salt, and boil until it thickens. 
Let it cool to a jelly. Eat with powdered sugar 
and cream. 

To Cure Beef for Drying.— To every 30 

pounds allow 1 teaspoonf ul saltpetre, 1 quart fine 
salt, mixed with molasses until the color is that 
of brown sugar ; rub the pieces of meat with the 
mixture, and when done, let all stick to it that 
will. Pack in a deep, narrow keg or half barrel, 
that the pickle may cover the meat, and let it 
remain 48 hours. Take it out, and hang in suit 
able place for drying. 

Good Coffee.— Never buy ground coffee 
generally adulterated. Roast in "small quantities 
in an open earthen vessel on the top of the 
stove. Stir frequently. If done too little, the 
aroma is not developed, the beverage made from 
it is insipid. If done too much, the aroma is 
dissipated, and the infusion bitter. When done 
properly, the berries are of a rich, bright brown 
color. Do not cool in the open air. Wrap in 
white paper and then in flannel until cool. Then 
put in a dry, tight vessel. A few bags of pepper 
once spoiled a whole ship-load of coffee. Coffee 
should be ground only as wanted for the table. 

Apple Fritters, other Fruit Frit~ 
ters. — 8 to 10 apples, juice of 1 lemon, 3 cups 
prepared flour, 6 eggs, 3 cups milk, some powder- 
ed sugar, cinnamon, nutmeg, and a little salt. 
Pare and core tlfe apples, leaving a hole in the 
centre. Cut crosswise into slices \ inch thick. 
Spread on a dish, sprinkle with lemon juice and 
powdered sugar. Beat the eggs light, straining 
yolks, and add to the latter the milk and salt, the 
whites and the flour, by turns. Dip the slices 
into the batter, turning them until thoroughly 
coated, and fry, a few at a time, in hot lard. 
Throw upon a warm sieve as fast as you take 
them out ; sift powdered sugar, cinnamon and 
nutmeg over them. 



15 



Castoria,, 



When baby was sick, we gave her Castoria, 
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria., 
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria, 
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria. 



Zymel- 



j| HE ease with which grease spots can be removed by Zymel, leaves no excuse for E" 
soiled clothes. Zymel may be truly styled "The Magic Clothes Cleaner. " Nothing E 
makes one appear at greater disadvantage than a shiny coat collar, greasy trousers or E 
E a spotted dress. A bottle of Zymel costs but half a dollar. One bottle will restore many dollar's E 
5 worth of soiled clothing and make the garments look as good as new. Any druggist or general E 
E merchant has Zymel, or can procure it in the nearest city. E 



Centaur Liniment, 5 

j|N exceptionally good thing is certain to be appreciated. It has been a thousand S 
times proved and it is now well established that the old Centaur Liniment will cure E 
Rheumatism, sprains, old sores and lameness when every other known treatment has = 
E failed of relief. The almost instantaneous manner in which this liniment subdues inflammation S 
E and extracts soreness from burns and wounds has caused its reputation and use to extend E 
E around the world. No household or owner of horses can afford to be without this quick and E 
E certain jjain annihilator. = 



Wei De Meyer, 

j EI Be Meyer's final discovery of a cure of Catarrh encountered the opposition of j 

physicians, until repeated demonstrations conquered incredulity. Now they give it ! 
up and every honest physician will say — u Yes, Wei De Meyer's Catarrh Cure is a won- ■ 
\ derful remedy. 11 "Wonderful 11 is but a tame word for a preparation which is as infallible as i 
j vaccination and which will absolutely exterminate a poison which has been festering in the ■ 
i system for ten, twelve and fifteen years. Probably more than 200,000 persons have been cured ■ 
: by it of this offensive disease during the last twelve months, It should not be forgotten, that ■ 
! by a Postal request,any person may receive post-paid, Dr. Wei De Meyer's "Treatise 11 contain- j 
: ing the testimonials, names and addresses of hundreds in all parts of the country, who have • 
I been permanently cured by this new treatment. Also, that on the receipt of one dollar, Messrs. : 
i D. B. Dewey & Co., 182 Fulton St., N. Y. will post-pay and send a package of the great remedy. ■ 



Cleveland. E 

II T came to pass in the fourth year of the reign of Arthur the First, that the people E 
chose Grover, whose surname is Cleveland, to rule over them. Now Grover is a staJ- E 
wart man of two score and ten years, but unmarried and childless. These were mat- ■ 
j ters of deep concern, not alone to the mothers and daughters of the land, but to its artisans and j 
: shopkeepers. "For a king without heirs, encourageth not trade. " Tailor to the King, 11 " Modist E 
\ to the Queen, 11 "Hatter to the Prince, 11 " Shoe Maker to the Princess 1 and 'Physician to the r 
■ Royal Family, 11 cause all to follow the fashions and spend their mo^aey. Grover farms not as j 
I did Washington, neither does he spin, he delights not in horses as did Ulysses, nor can he dis- j 
[ criminate between harmless Castoria and dangerous morphine syrups for the babes of a ohris- i 
I tian people. Herein O Grover, thy wisdom faileth thee. For our old men die, and except we i 
\ rear the young, a nation cannot be preserved. Nothing so much pleaseth a mother as the s 
| prattle of her children and nothing so promoteth the health and preserves the lives of children, j 
: as Castoria . • 



J 

,1v A- -A- 



Not a Secret Remedy. 



Dr. H. S. Flint, of Albany, N. Y., is one of the many physicians who writes 
as follows : 

"In a practice of six and twenty years I have never before endorsed or 
recommended a medicine not prescribed by a physician known to me. I make 
an exception in the case of Castoria from the singular circumstance of seeing 
two infants of two sister mothers similarly affected, one of which I treated and 
one of which was by its physician given nothing but Castoria. I said to 
myself, ' there must be something extraordinary in that preparation,' and I 
examined, analyzed and tested it. I found by referring to the wrapper, that it 
is not a secret remedy, but bears a formula for any one to read, and learned 
that the originator of this prescription, Dr. Pitcher, is a man of high standing 
in my profession. Since then I have in many cases used his prescription of 
Castoria with most gratifying results. 

Many infants and children are poisoned, stupefied and killed by paregoric, 
laudanum, cordials, drops, so-called soothing syrups, etc. As every physician 
knows, these articles are composed of the narcotic properties of morphine or 
opicim. For the want of a known substitute, physicians are compelled to 
use morphine. With us, we render it harmless, but with the inexperienced it is 
dangerous. By its use many mothers, through ignorance, have poisoned and 
destroyed the health of their offspring. I am very glad that a harmless substi- 
tute for paregoric and various morphine prescriptions has been discovered, and 
I predict for Castoria an appreciation similar to that which has so long 
attached to the simple ingredient, senna." 



Very respectfully yours, 



H. a FLINT, M. D. 



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JONES BROS., 




COMPLIMENTS OF 



Seneca, 111. 



DEALERS IN 



DRUGS, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS, I 

Perjumery, Toilet and Fancy Articles, &c, &c, &c» I 



PRESCRIPTIONS OAREFULXA €OMPOUNT>FI> 



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